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NOT TO D^ r-^nr"' ATED 




■vol. 83. 

Wake Forest University 
Winston-Salem. NC 27109 

Copyright 1985 by Anna A. Draughn 
and the 1985 HOWLER staff. 



Opening 4-9 

Student Life 10-67 

Faculty/ Administration 68-107 

Greeks 108-135 

Sports 136-193 

Organizations 194-241 

Classes 242-289 

Ads/Index 290-315 

Closing 316-320 

Above; At ni^t. Re\iiolda Hall offers a different perspective 

Left: An everlasting symbol of Wake Forest, Wait Chapel stands proud- 
K in the spring sunshine. 

A Closer Look . 

The theme "A Closer Look" 
was chosen by the staif of the 1985 
Howler for the purpose of un- 
covering and exposing the diver- 
sified activities and people of 
Wake Forest. As you turn the 
pages and look at the pictures, 
take time to read the articles and 
discover for yourself the qual- 
ities which distinguish Wake 
Forest from other uni\ersities. 
For as a magnifying glass enlarges 
and brings forth the minute de- 
tails of the object beneath it, the 
aim of the 1985 Howler is to 
present a perspective of Wake 
Forest which amplifies the Uni- 
versity s uniqueness. So, turn the 
page and take A Closer Look . . . 


Wake Forest: a unique university 

Bhgitte Bridge! 

Top: College Union President Angie Patterson 
was just one of the many students who made 
the 1984-85 school year 'better. 

Left: This student moves outdoors to the Mag- 
nolia patio to study in the spring sunshine. 

Above: During the Homecoming "Spirit 
Walk. " this Fiaele "pumpkin" demonstrates 
the uniqueness of Wake Forest students. 

PEOPLE . . . EVENTS . . . SPIR- 
IT .. . MEMORIES , . . Wake 
Forest, not just a cluster of buildings, 
but an enduring institution that is 
unique in its people, events, and spir- 
it. These three things combine to give 
each student his special memories 
which when he leaves Wake Forest, 
he takes with him. 

Wake Forest brings together peo- 
ple from different parts of the country 
with different dreams, hopes, and 
goals. Each pursuing his own personal 
interests, future doctors, lawyers, and 
professional artists exist among the 
student body. Whether or not we 
achieve our goals we set as freshmen, 



Below: .AJter the first home football game, fireworks we 
displayed to spark off the new academic year. 

' '' ffMin--^^ 

I ; ) 

. ..^"^ 

'; n \ ^ ^ 

Unique University (cont.) 

Wake Forest provides the opportunity 
to do so as well as the chance to mature 
and establish our own identity. 

Each student and stafFmember con- 
tributes his own special qualities to 
Wake Forest. However, sometimes 
we are so preoccupied with classes and 
our own daily routine that we do not 
take advantage of the opportunity to 
learn about the unique characteristics 
of other people. To those who do take 
this opportunity. Wake Forest becom- 
es the special and unique University it 

Another distinguishing feature of 
Wake Forest is the various events the 
school provides. In addition to the 
conventional University activities. 
Wake Forest holds its own traditional 
events, such as Lovefeast, Springfest, 
and numerous concerts and lectures. 
It was these unique activities that gave 
Wake Forest its distinctive spirit and a 
feeling of unity among students. 

For those who graduate and leave 
the campus of Wake Forest behind, 
they carry with them the memories of 
all the people and events which make 
Wake Forest special. The graduates of 
Wake Forest leave with a collection of 
memories which have contributed to 
the development of their identity. To 
remind these graduates of these spe- 
cial people and times, the 1985 How- 
ler hopes to capture the uniqueness of 
the University by taking A Closer 
Look . . . 

Right: Wake Forest is special for people of 
all ages, as shown by this httle Deacon fan 
atop his father's shoulders. 

Top Center Right: The city of Winston- 
Salem provides a picturesque setting for 
the campus of Wake Forest. 

Top Far Right: After th. 

football game, the crowd files onto the foot 

ball field to hear the Temptations and the J 

Four Tops, 

Below Center: Graduation is a time for 
looking toward the future and also for re- 
membering the people one has met and the 
times one has spent at Wake Forest. 

Sam Greenwood 

Below Far Right: An everlasting symbol of 
tradition. Wait Chapel represents Wake 
Forest and all its special qualities. 

Sam Greenwood 


Student Life 

Left: During the first days of the fall semester, freshmen parents help 
their children adjust to college life. 

A Closer Look . . . 

Student life consisted of all 
these events and many more. 
The daily routine of the average 
student, composed of going to 
classes, studying, and running 
errands on the quad was changed 
on weekends to cheering on the 
Deacons and socializing. 

Student life was also high- 
liglited b\- die special events held 
throughout the year. One of the 
most eagerly awaited events was 
Springfest. Students and Win- 
ston-Salem residents alike 
gathered to enjoy activities and 
listen to bands while working on 
pre-season tans. Always a favor- 
ite. Homecoming welcomed 
alumni from all parts of the coun- 
try. This year held a first for Wake 
Forest as the usually convention- 
al student body voted Deke the 
dog Homecoming King. The en- 
tire weekend was a success high- 
lighted by the Deacon's victory 
over the William and Mary Indi- 
ans. The close of the fall term was 
marked by the annual Lovefeast 
in Wait Chapel. Feeling the 
pressure of nearing exams, the 
Lovefeast bolstered sagging spir- 
its with the promise of the coming 
holiday season. 

Student life was a continual 
series of happenings. To find out 
more, turn the page and take A 
Closer Look . . . 

Sam Greenwood 


ONE DAY . . . 


alarm goes oflF, it is twelve minutes 
before my first class. I jump out of bed and 
attack the clock to shut it up. I put on my 
clothes hastily only making sure that they 
don't clash and that all my buttons are closed. 
After darting to the bathroom to brush my 
teeth, I grab my book and run to class. My 
stomach is grumbling as I wearily sit through 
my first class. My next class brings me bad 
news, a "D on an economics test. This makes 
me wonder what my GPA will look like, poss- 
ibly like a subcompact's engine size, 1.6 or 1.8 
or maybe a 2.0. Not a minute too soon that 
class is over, and it is time to eat. I am e.xcited 
about eating until I reach the Pit and see what 
is offered. Questions arise in my head: Why 
are today's Scandinavian vegetables yester- 
days Norwegian vegetables? What's in the 
beef stew or is it beef stew? Why do they offer 
vegetarian lasagna? I choose the lesser of all 
the evils, the generic cheeseburger and proceed 
to eat in the "Venice Room, " which is the elevated 
level of the pit uith caqict on the flimr and 

pictures of Venice on the walls. I finish ni\ 
meal and leave the pit with the unique feeling 
in my stomach that one gets from pit food. 
When I get back to my suite I take a shower. 
After this I start out early for class to enjoy a 
few lazy minutes on the benches in front of 
Tribble with some friends, before the lecture. 
This time goes quickly and soon it is class 
time. This course is easier to sit through than 
the previous ones because I am awake. After 
this it is time for P.E.; to learn about the 
effects of stress on the body. This proves to be 
informative but not too interesting. LuckiK 
class is dismissed after the filmstrip. 1 feel 
relieved that I have made it through yet 
another day of classes. I celebrate by going to 
withdraw some money which I spend only a 
few feet away at the Sundry Shop. Incredibly 
enough, my checking account is still filled. I 
happily go with my bag of munchies to the 
post office to check my box. I insert my key 
and open the window and peer in. I am 
fortunate enough to have a letter from a friend 

Opposite Page: Someday 
it's just an empty void. 



.\nne Marcliaud enjoys the fresh ; 


.\bove: Some of i 

' too laz\ to walk to cla; 

. . . AT A TIME 

In the Life of a Wake Forester 

which I drop in my bag to read later. I arrive 
back at my room to find my roommate already 
asleep. I read my letter and then walk to the 
next room to talk to a friend, .\fter a few min- 
utes of talking we agree that the time has come 
for the most important activity of the day, the 
afternoon nap. I return to my room and fall 
asleep easily. I am awakened by a friend who 
wants to throw a frisbee around. We go out to 
a field and start throwing it back and forth. 
Once we get bored of this, we start ex- 
perimenting with different throws. After 
meeting with mild success in this new en- 
deavor, we decide to eat. Foolishly, I go back 
to the pit for re-runs of lunch in a different 
form. I have opted not to have a large meal. 
After having wasted more time in my room I 
realize that the dreaded time has come: study 
time. Resisting offers to go to Corbin's or Dar- 
ryl's, I force myself to get some work done. I 
study for a few hours on the eighth floor of the 

. . . time has come for 
the most important 

activity of the day — 
the afternoon nap. 

library with frequent trips to the water foun- 
tain. Eleven o'clock rolls around, and the li- 
brarv' closes, just in time because my head is 
beginning to hurt. I find someone I know and 
go to the snack pit and wait in line with the 
other ex-studiers. .\fter it closes I go back to 
the suite. When I arrive at the suite there is 
usually something going on and tonight is no 
exception. The phone is busy, and the regu- 
lars are watching T\' in the front room. The 
inhabitants of the back rooms are talking Af- 
ter leaving my books in m\- room, I go back 
there to join in. We all help ourselves to "re- 
fi-eshments " and tell stories for awhile. Before 
it gets too late, I go downstairs to visit some 
people. One of my friends is diligently work- 
ing on a paper which is due the next day. We 
successfully waste a half hour of his time, but 
neither of us cares. I look at my watch and 
realize it is time for Late Night with David 
Letterman, so I run back to my room to watch 
Dave. The show is pretty good, and we all 
have a lot of laughs. When it is over my room- 
mate and I talk for a while and decide that we 
had better "get to bed. " So I set my alarm and 
fall on my bed. After listening to my radio for 
about fifteen minutes, I turn it off and fall 
asleep. Thus ends another day in my life as a 
Wake Forest student only to begin a new one 
with the inevitable shrill of the alarm clock. D 

^•^^^—^^^ Chns Ryan — — ^^^^^ 

Bottom left; Getting us 

'd to cleaning cho 

Bottom center: Facult\' also enjo\ the beautiful c 

nts tr> hard to ke 
Lse of emergenciei 


V->arolina Street Scene was a popular fall 
event in Winston-Salem, and Wake Forest 
students enjoyed it as much as an\' of the Triad 
citizens. The three day event was a good out- 
let from school pressures early in the school 

This year Street Scene began with a 
marathon race through the city which 
attracted man\ spectators who cheered on the 
runners. Arts and crafts from the Piedmont 
area were exhibited along the streets of Win- 
ston-Salem along with stands selling refresh- 
ments, tee-shirts, and memorabilia. Bands 
played in the street with the highlight being a 
performance by Dizzie Gillispie. 

Carolina Street Scene was one of many 
events sponsored in the Triad in which Wake 
Forest students could participate. High Point 
offered an annual series of Shakespeare plays 
in its Shakespeare festival. Periodically, stu- 

Far Left: The Winston-Salem skyline hovers over street- 

Left: Carolina Streetscene is celebrated under a Carolir 
blue slo . 

Below: Betsy Mcllvaine and friends enjoy sunny skies and 
good times- 

dents flocked to the Greensboro Coliseum for 
concerts such as Police, Billy Squire, Prince, 
and broadwav musicals such as Evita. Win- 
ston-Salem offered the attractions of the new 
Stevens Center and the North Carolina 
School of the Arts. Among the three cities of 
the Triad there was always something going 
on for Wake students to enjov. D 
•^^—^^^ MiUiw Cvijanmic'h ^^-^^—^ 


Alternatives to Alcohol 11 

^ate in the fall semester of 1984, the Inter- 
fraternity Council sponsored, as part of Alco- 
hol Awareness Week, what was officially 
termed "The Ideal Party. " Instead of beer and 
mixed drinks, party-goers were served non- 
alcoholic beverages (called mocktails) such as 
Virgin Marys, Ginless Gin and Tonics and, of 
course, many different brands of soda. Unhke 
most fraternities, which serve rarely any sort 
of nourishing snacks, the Ideal Party featured 
plenty of hors d'oevres using cheeses, meats, 
vegetables, dip and crackers. The response to 
this new party menu was overwhelmingly pos- 
itive and though the snacks went quickly, the 
Ideal Party planners had an extensive reserve 
stock. Recipes for the hors d'oevres and the 
many mocktails were given out too. 

Members from the College Union and the 
IFC were on hand with a working "breathaliz- 
er" to illustrate, with the generous help of 
volunteers, the effect of beer and real cocktails 
on a person's blood alcohol content. In addi- 

tion to this there were stacks of free literature 
on drinking and driving, miniature tables for 
estimating one's B. A.C. and a summary of the 
laws concerning students with respect to driv- 
ing after a party. 

The Ideal Party turned out to be the most 
memorable result of Alcohol Awareness 
Week, which reinforced the recent surge in 
public concern toward injuries and fatalities 
stemming from drunken driving. (Over 50% 
of all car accidents involve drunken drivers.) 
Though the traditional format of fraternity 
parties was neither expected to nor did change 
overnight, an alternative to the keg as the 
focus of the party was presented thanks to the 
effort of the IFC and the College Union, The 
new tradition of Dry Rush is now being intro- 
duced in which rushees meet the Fraternities 
and get to know them without the involve- 
ment of alcohol, n 

' Bill Terry 

Right: Katherine Hancock on the phone. "Yes. de 
\()u're the onlv one I care for " 

Below: The thrills of tailgating are discovered bv two 
Ireshman girls. 

J Left: Mark Allen completes the Deacon spirit image with 
' t\M) prett\ freshman co-eds. 


LOOK . . . 

Washing CI 

A Freshman Expei 

r the first 
— you had 
erwear inside 

AAow much powdi 
know what temperat 
put this on?" Doing 
time. This was th^ 
worn all your soc 
out, guys — nmv yot) had to go down to the 
laundromat aiid figure it out. Finally, you 
found that yaJW5i53(J^<J ^o much powder for 
such a lo^aKySB temperature, and you 
had don^^oui^rst load. Next time you 
went hom^lW break, you really appreci- 
ated your mother's washing the laundry for 
you. Running around looking for enough 
change or finding out that someone took 
your still-damp clothes out of the dryer and 

left in a heap was some of the joys of doing 
laundry. If you picked a Friday afternoon 
you may not have found any empty washers 
as everyone got ready for the weekend par- 
ties. You made sure that you didn't put 
your best jeans into the dryer that heated 
without stopping and shrank them until 
your baby sister could fit into them. 

Well, after you washed all the clothes 
you own at Wake Forest, you were not 
done yet. Yes, it was ironing time. The fun 
never ended! Finding the iron that was 
yours in the long row of irons with entan- 
gled cords in the laundry room, you wished 
you didn t have so many oxfords that had to 
be wrinkle-free. 

Enjoy, this was independence . . . 

up close! n 

■^^^^^^■•^ Milena Cvijanovich ■■^^^^■^■^ 

; the joys of doing laundry. 






JL he Class of 1988 arrived in loaded-down 
cars and with bulging suitcases. They came 
from South Africa, Canada, New York, Michi- 
gan, and some from Wake's backyard. North 
Carolina. Each came from different places 
with different fears and reservations. Only 
time would tell whether the New Mexican 
could get along with his Rhode Island room- 
mate. At first it was simple to identify these 
"New Deacons. " Of course, they were the 
ones with the unending map! But soon, the 
maps got put away and the new arrivals 
blended into the woodwork. D 
^^^^^^^^^^ Amy Van Oostrum ^^^^^^^^^^ 



Left: The pho 


(.entrates too hard in Revnolda 

1 essential part of Sha 

Freshmen lear 
Forest game. 

I the tradition of tailgating 

Right: .■\ freshman enjoys making ii 

r Right: Ke 

shman g.rl . 

:^to pass time in his 

.*. *» "^i*. 

Hfc^ •^^^'■ 

chaplain Christman Recalls Tradition 

jl\.s Wake Forest University entered its 
151st year, it continued many traditions and 
began possibly future ones. It was inevitable, 
however, that over the years some traditions 
were abandoned, especially because ot the 
move from the town of Wake Forest to Win- 

One of the earliest of the forgotten tradi- 
tions was the literary society which all stu- 
dents were required to join. The Euzelianand 
Philomathesian Literary Societies were 
formed with the intent of promoting speaking 
through two annual contests, but they became 
voluntary when fraternities came to Wake 
Forest and soon were discontinued. 

In addition to the literary societies and the 
chapel attendance requirement, the old cam- 
pus in Wake Forest also had its social tradi- 

tions. One of the students favorite weekend 
pastimes was hitchhiking to Raleigh to see a 
movie and to eat doughnuts. When the num- 
ber of automobiles on c-ainpus increased, this 
tradition ended. Trains were not so numerous 
in Wake Forest during the early years of the 
University, and when the daily Raleigh- 
Henderson train passed by the campus, there 
was always a crowd of students assembled on 
the banks to greet it. Even in 1947, a victory- 
over Carolina was celebrated with enthu- 
siasm. That year the students lined up in Wait 
Hall, the administration building, to ring the 
bell as was the custom, but unlike other 
celebrations, this one continued through the 

New traditions began with the move to 
Winston-Salem. One of the biggest is the 

Moravian Lovefeast, which the chaplain's 
office started in the late 1950s on the first 
Sunday of December. The annual Lovefeast 
has become so popular among students, facul- 
ty, and the Winston-Salem community that no 
advertising is necessary to fill Wait Chapel. 

Another tradition unique to Wake Forest 
which often confused freshmen who had nev- 
er heard of it was the rollingof the Quad. This 
was our Winston-Salem campus method of 
celebrating athletic victories. Every four 
years it became customary for students to 
travel to visit the old campus. 

Although with the passing of time change 
was inevitable. Wake Forest always had its 
special traditions, new and old. D 
^—^^^^^— Becky Maxwell ^—^^^^^ 

Right: Rolling the Quad is Wake Forest's unique way of 
s\ mbolizing victory. 



"One of the biggest traditions is the Moravian Louefeast. which the chaplain's 
office started in the late 1950' s on the first Sunday of December. The annual 

Lovefeast has become so popular among students, faculty, and the 
Winston-Salem community that no advertising is necessary to fill Wait Chapel." 


A Rising Reputation . 


r .M ..y ■;-. Li ..'^ 



ake Forest's true position in the aeadem- 
ic world is finally being realized. Increased 
publicity as well as spreading of its reputation 
by word of mouth is attracting outstanding 
potential students from around the countr\ . 
The overseas exchange program is similarly 
gaining status. This past year. Wake Forest's 
sesquicentennial anniversary, celebrated past 
traditions and victories as well as aspirations to 
future seccesses. 

The name of Wake Forst has been rated in 
U.S. News and World Report at the top. 
According to an exclusive national survey of 
approximately 1.300 college presidents who 
were asked to name the nation's highest quali- 
ty undergraduate schools. Wake Forest re- 
ceived second place among comprehensive 

Another prestigious magazine which extol- 
led high praise of Wake Forest was Mone\ 
magazine. The University was said to be an 
excellent school in preparation for high posi- 

Top: Wake Forest University oriRiiuited in Wake Fo 
North Carolina. 

Left: The mace symbohzes nian\' aspects of Wake Forest. 

Above: Wait Cliapel is a lieacon ot kno^'ledge main are 
prond ol' 



» , ■■^>A • • ""a^ 

tions in the business, science, and pri\ate 

Naturally, tliere were people behind Wake 
Forest's image that make things happen. One 
of the most enthusiastic driving forces of the 
university was the alumni group known to be 
among the strongest, most acti\e in the na- 
tion, vying with established institutions such 
as Harvard University. The alumni have been 
extremely successful in raising mone\ for the 

Wake Forest also has been ver>' fortunate in 
having a succession of outstanding presidents 
who improved programs and expanded 
Wake's facilities. The addition of the Scales 
Fine Arts Center strengthened the theatre, 
music, and art departments. \ new dorm to be 
completed b\' the fall of 1985 will accommo- 
date the expanding student body. 

Administration and faculty members, too, 
gave this school its name by going above and 
beyond their call of dut> . .^nd. of course, the 
spirit and attitude of the students contributed 
to the optimistic, friendb' atmosphere of 
Wake Forest, making it the competitive supe- 
rior institution it is being recognized as. D 
Milena Ciijimvi 

Left: The beautiful Rniuuds make ^valk.uK t.. elasst-s 




jL\. time of remembrance, a time of unity and 
team support, a time filled with elation and 
brand new memories — Homecoming at 
Wake Forest proved to be all of these and still 
more. For students currently enrolled at 
Wake, Homecoming symbolized a period of 
togetherness to support the Deacon football 
team and to participate in the many campus 
activities. For older alumni of the University, 
Homecoming created a time of retrospection 
to their days on the campus; the joy and good 
times that they shared. However, there was 
no doubt that the dominant thought on every- 

one s mind was the energy and excitement 
with which Wake Forest presented her 1984 
Homecoming festival. 

The activities officially began with the stu- 
dents voting for Homecoming Queen and 
Spirit King on Thursday, October 25. On Fri- 
day, balloons bearing the slogan "Deacons on 
the Warpath — Homecoming '84" began to 
appear across the entire campus, spreading 
bright colors to all parts of Wake, and enliven- 
ing the spirit of many a Deacon fan. As the 
afternoon approached, the Quadrangle be- 
came a skating rink as many students partici- 
pated in Campus Skate. The roller skates were 
provided by the College Union and were free 
to the students who presented their identifica- 
tion cards. Friday evening brought on the 
traditional bonfire and pep rally for Wake 
Forest. Once the fire was strongly burning, 
the marching band and the cheerleaders led 
the crowd in numerous chants. Speeches 
promising victory on Saturday were given by 
certain members of the football team, and one 
poor Indian brave, representing the William 
and Mary Indians was roasted in the bonfire. 
The everpresent Demon Deacon, Rich 
Mathers, always a familiar and warming sight 
at any function, kept the crowd excited with 
his antics. An added attraction to the evening 
was an impressive fireworks display. As this 
event came to a close, "Deacon fever was 
evident in the crowd as they returned home, 
anxious and ready for a victory the next day. 

Saturday was by far the most exciting and 
eventful day of the weekend. Homecoming 
balloons magically seemed to double in their 
number, while bustling crowds of Wake 
Forest devotees kept the atmosphere tense 
but elating. The yearly Spirit Walk around the 
Quadrangle displayed creative floats from 
many campus organizations, as well as the 
proud and patriotic march of the Half Century 
Club. As gametime approached, thousands of 

Opposite Page Top: Lynks join in spirit walk rallying the 
Deacons to a victory over the Indians. 

Opposite Page Bottom Left; Fireworks light up the sky at 
the Friday night Pep Rally. 

Opposite Page Bottom Left: Angie Patterson clowns 
around while passing out colorful balloons. 

Top; A little Deacon fan enjoys the Homecoming festivi- 
ties Saturday morning. 

Middle; The Hutfman float creatively urges the Deacon 
team to "roast the Indians. " 

Bottom left; Pheonix fans watch a "brave" hunting do 
Virgina victims in the spirit walk. 

Bottom right: A colorful costume adds to the variety in the 
parade on Saturday. 



Above: During their concert, the Temptations and the 
Four Tops musically spar with one another- 

Right: One of Wakes most loyal fans. "Doc" Murphy 
cheers the Deacs to a Homecoming victory. 

ii' *^ 


people filed into Gro\es Stadium as a near 
sellout crowd prepared to cheer on the 
Deacon football stjuad. The game was indeed 
a triumph, as Wake Forest battled the Indians 
of William and Mar\- to defeat them with a 
final score of 34 to 17. During the halftime 
show, the Homecoming court marched out 
onto the field and was presented to the crowd, 
Granice Geyer. a sophomore at Wake Forest 
was crowned Homecoming Queen. She was 
escorted by Henr> Riggs-Miller. The Spirit 
King w^as also announced, and in a surprise 

upset, the most votes were received by Deke 
the dog. who was also ushered out onto the 
field in full regalia. 

.\fter the success of the football team, the 
crowd moved down to the field in order to 
hear a musical e.\travaganza. Two legendarv' 
groups of Motown fame. The Temptations and 
The Four Tops performed tor the exhilarated 
crowd. These two groups had appeared at 
Wake Forest before, but their reception on 
this day was unequalled. Performing separ- 
atelv and in unison, these nine talented men 

and an incredible band entertained for ap- 
pro.ximately three hours. The show was truK' 
stunning, each man giving his all for eager 
Wake Forest fans. The reasons for their en- 
durance in the world of music were clear as 
these performers sang all of their greatest hits. 
The evening brought with it the Homecoming 
Dance, sponsored by the College Union. 
About two hundred couples danced to the 
music of Mainstream, a local band. The dance 
was held in the Athletic Center, and proved to 

Left; One of the more (lutrageous floats in the Spirit 
Walk the Thxnies float receded second place lor its 
cre.lti\ it\ 


Above; With such popular tunes as "M\ (iirl" and "Papa 
was a Rolling Stone' , the Temptations kept the crowd 
cheering for more. 

Center: Watch out, George' Startled bv a photographer. 
George Rose rolls arrmnd the Quad during C:ampus 

Right; First runner-up Beth Parker is escorted bv Mark 
Pruitt during the Homecoming halftime show 




Left: Elected as 1984 Homecoming Queen, Granice 
Gever beams with delight as she is escorted In Henn 

Below: Wake Forest fans come in all sizes and ages- This 
youngster intently watches the football game 


be a fulfilling end to an overall victorious day. 
Sunday dawned (too early for some) and 
many students, old and new, went to church, 
the final happening of a thrilling weekend. As 
they journeyed home after services, their 
minds most assuredly clicked with the excite- 
ment of a truly unique weekend. For the 
graduates and older alumni, this weekend 
brought back fond memories of their Home- 
comings and the unity that they experienced 
with their peers and Wake Forest. For the 
current students, the events of this Home- 
coming were locked away to be preserved for 
the rest of their lives; memories that they too 
would someday experience again and 
recollect. D 
^^^■^^^^^^^~ John Jacknian ^^^^^ 

Above: With all the harmony and style of Vintage 
Motown, the Four Tops entertained the post-game audi- 



Far Right: A rather strong resentment is shown by one 
student for Senator Jesse Helms, who visited the campus 
dunng the reelection campaign. 

Right: Opinions ran rampant in the crowd as they awaited 
the arrival of Vice-President George Bush. 

Below: Ready to confront the Vice-President with h 
opinion, this student proudly displays his poster, 

Frank Johnsuu 

Above: "Thumbs up for Hunt!" Prior to his speech. Go\ - 
ernor Jim Hunt waves to the eager crowd. 

Right: Declaring her support for the North Carolina 
Senator. Florida Senator Paula Hawkins joins Jesse 
Helms on his visit to Wake Forest. 



r\.sk most anyone you meet, and tlie\ will 
tell \ou that politics is a busy and hectic pro- 
fession for some, and an exciting election \ear 
hobby or activity for others. Wake Forest cer- 
tainly remained politically active during the 
1984 elections, keeping a close eye on the 
state and national campaigns and in\iting a 
host of notable people to speak at the campus. 
Certainly one of the most interesting elec- 
tions in 1984. was the North Carolina sena- 
torial race between incumbent Senator Jesse 
Helms and former Go\ernor Jim Hunt. Few 
races this \ear were filled with as much mud- 
slinging as this one. As the day of voting 
neared, the name-calling and accusations in- 
creased to the point of absurdity. Both candi- 
dates visited the Wake Forest campus to give 
speeches and to meet the students. Fellow 
Senator Paula Hawkins joined Senator Helms 

FrtzBnats Pr,£» f ^ Democrats, the Right; Promising a phenomenal second term. George 

enterteTn The sh^Jr, P°P"'^,!^°"<^ ">eme as the> Bush makes a speecfi to the hundreds of students who 
entertain the students poor to \ .ce-President George gathered on Magnolia Court, 

<in his trip, urging students to support Helms 
in his endeavor to be reelected. In the end. 
the incumbent senator did emerge victorious 
and resumed his office as North Carolina State 

Wake Forest was also honored with a \isit 
from Vice-President George Bush. The visit 
was preceded b\- music from the band Xenon. 
As students gathered on the Magnolia Court 
in the afternoon, the band finished their set 
and introduced a skit. Roars of laughter eman- 
ated from the crowd as a line of "FritzBusters" 
took to the stage. The>- began rapping to the 
students to beware of the evil Fritz .\Iondale, 
keeping time with Ra\ Parker's hit theme 
song. After several notable people were intro- 
duced and seated, the Vice-President was 
escorted to the platform while students began 
to chant. "Four More Years. Four More 
Years" along with the cheerleaders and the 
ever-present Demon Deacon. After a rousing 
speech in support of the Reagan/Bush Admin- 
istration, Vice-President Bush left the 
podium, shaking hands and receiving hats 
from various fraternity brothers. 

Needless to say there was little doubt as to 
the outcome of the presidential election. 
Ronald Reagan easiK- defeated Walter Mon- 
dale, who received 41% of the popular vote 
and only 13 electoral votes. Reagan also won 
heavily in a poll sponsored by the Old Gold 
And Black, capturing nearlv 75% of the total 
votes. □ 
/,./,„ Jmhnwn 


A Time for Celebration 

Springiest '84 started oft' with a hang on 
Saturday morning, as the eighteenth-centur) 
American and British Troop encampment 
shot their antique rifles in a mock battle hon- 
oring the Bicentennial of the U.S. Constitu- 
tion. The troops were dressed in authentic 
uniforms, and demonstrated bullet-making, 
wool-dyeing, blacksmithing, and other such 
activities in the encampments. The following 
Monday, the K.\ College Bowl team tested 
their knowledge against the Administration 
All-Stars in a Superbowl battle of the Brains. 
The Springfest activities continued with 
what was a new experience for man\', a steel 
drum concert on the Pit terrace on Tuesda\-. 
School spirit was high on Old Gold and Black 
Day, as students dressed in their school col- 
ors, while others skated around the Quad. 

Top Left; Students soak in the sun on Magnolia Court. 

Bottom Left: Two students hurtle down the water shde 

Bottom Middle: .\s Rod Stewart would say, "Some guys 
have all the fun!" 

Bottom Right: Participating students raise their arms in 
response to Simon Says. 

During lunch, students were entertanied by 
'Towson and the Yockers. In the evening, 
Pete Nefi^performed in the East Lounge while 
students relaxed. Students were surprised by 
Michael Troutman, the roving mime and 
clown. Students also had their pictures taken 
in authentic antique costume while enjoying 
the Wake Forest Jazz Ensemble and Dance 
company performances. 

Frida\' morning, the campus awoke to a 
colorful display of balloons. Festivities really 
got started at noon as the robot FUBAR made 
the rounds and students enjoyed free ice 
cream, balloons, computer portraits, and an- 
tique photos. In the e\ening, the "Skip Castro 
Band' entertained dancers at the Springfest/ 
Sesquicentennial Dance at Beneath the Elms. 
Saturday was a fun-filled day, with an 8K Gold 
Bar Run, ultimate frisbee tournament, and 
Simon-Says tournament led by Bob Schaeffer 
while students enjo\ed the water-slide, beer 
truck, and Wake Forest's "Streetscene, " or 
just King in the sun. Festivities ended with a 
trek back to the Old Campus. D 
■■^^■^^^^^^ \atalie Ciijanoiich ^^^^^^^^^^ 


Having Fun: Look . . . Ifs Easy 

^tudfiUs never had to look very tar to fiiul 
entertainment at Wake Forest. The organiza- 
tion responsible for the majority of these qiial- 
it>- entertainment events was the Wake Forest 
College Union, whose members ma\' often lie 
seen clad in T-shirts bearing the message "Ix't 
Us Entertain You. " X'arions College Union 
committees, such as Film, Special Events, 
and Fine Arts helped to keep quality entertain- 
ment within eas\' reach of an\' Wake Forest 

.\ great number of entertainincul events 
visited the Wake Forest campus ui 19M-S.5, 
Cotton Patch Gospel, a soutlirru nmsical 
adaptation of the Gospel storv was cvtremcK 
popular in the one night showing. "See How 
The\ Kun, the University Theater's fall pro- 
duction, had a successful two-week run, up- 
holding the tradition of hne dramatic perform- 
ances at Wake Forest. 

One of the most highh attended cntertam- 

ment events was the political ralK held In 
North Carolina Youth for Reagan/Bush Al- 
though the rally was a serious political event, 
and one diat raised a great deal of controversy, 
organizers Hunt Broyhill and I^ee Nelson 
proved that it could be fun as well. Xenon 
provided music before the ralh' began. A visit 
from the Fritzbusters provided a few good 
laughs, and the Deacon Marching Band agaiii 
dazzled the crowd with its talents. 

Popular events also occurred off campus. 
Carolina Streetseene, held in downtown Win- 
ston-Salem, featured three davs of fun, in- 
cluding music by jazz great Dizzv' Gillespie 
and beach music favorites The Drifters 
Streetseene also consisted of arts, crafts, and 
of course, FOOD! Streetseene gave Wake stn 
dents a great chance to get off campus ami 
have a fim dav in the citv that was their 
home, D 
-^— ^— Apnl All,,,,,'. (7,;n Clnshnhn 

Top: .\n .imuial event, Carolina Streetseene, welcomed 
nian\ Wake Forest students. 

Above: Competing in the three legged race, twins John 
and Wade Stanley, demonstrated "Siamese twin' co- 

Left: Performing on Oct. 4. the L, A. guitar quartet enter- 
tained both studenLs and menilxrs of the \Vinston-Salem 



Left: Appearing at the Bush rallx , Fntzhusters uen 
" for spirit. 

< Below: Despite controvers> , Vice-President Busli 
dre« a large crowd for his on campus ralK ui Sept 

Bottom: Fur their performance in See Hii« The 
Riui. Mahs and other cast members receive 




/xbout one month after the first "cracking of 
the books" in late August, Wake students 
poured out of Winston-Salem for the first of 
four recesses. Fall break had begun. In gener- 
al, those students who lived in and around 
North Carolina either drove or caught a ride 
home with a friend. Often one roommate in- 
vited the other home for a chance to let their 
parents get to know his or her new cohabitant 
(other times they tried to get as far away from 
each other as possible!). In any case, fall break 
was a chance to get away from it all for the long 
weekend. Even if home was far away and a 
student didn't have a car or a plane ticket, 
there were always more students in the same 
predicament; with a little cash down for a 
rental car and hotel room, Washington, D.C. 
or Atlanta were only 6V2 or 7 hours away, 

Thanksgiving saw many more students 
going home or to a friend's home to gorge for 
three days on "Bird " and football games. The 
more industrious students took time amid 
feasts to study for their upcoming finals only .3 
weeks away. 

When the dust settled after the last final 
exam of the fall semester, students departed 
for the longest of the four breaks. Though 
some argued that the break was too long and 
should be redistributed to beef up some of the 
leaner holiday breaks, everyone had a great 
time during Christmas vacation. 

Loaded down with new clothes and Christ- 
mas money. Wake Foresters returned to cam- 
Right; Students live out their fantasies on Halloween. 

pus refreshed and anticipating a new semester 
of different or continued courses. Fraternity 
and Society Rush functions kept the campus 
hopping. The Deacon basketball team consis- 
tently put on great displays of talent and 
toughness throughout the season. But along 
with the excitement of early second semester 
came some pretty awful weather and by the 
end of February, students had had just about 
enough. Visions of palm trees, warm sand, 
and ocean waves appeared like mirages amid 
the black and white pages of differential calcu- 
lus textbooks. The time had come to "kick 
back and party " and Fort Laurderdale was by 

far the most popular place to go. During the 
week of Spring Break, students migrated like 
caribou — southward and in herds. The repu- 
tation of Spring Break at Fort Lauderdale may 
not be that agreeable to the more conservative 
members of society, but like every other 
aspect of college, it was a part of growing and 
taking responsibility. Like college itself, these 
mini-excursions were the calms before the 
storm. The holidays were probably the last 
havens of carefree living we students remem- 
bered for a long time after we left Wake Forest 
for the "real world ". D 
^^^^—^^^^— Bill Terry ^^— ^-^^^^ 


Sam Greenwood 


Twenty-seven International students 
attended Wake Forest University in the fall of 
1984. Martha, Benjamin and Gerald were 
only three examples of the interesting lives of 
these students. 

■■:■ C^' ./< 




itr^ ■ ^*.^' ^^ij 






i .mr 

change student from Bogota, Columbia, felt 
lucky to attend Wake Forest University. 
Working on a double-major in French and 
Enghsh, and with her Spanish, Martha hopes 
to teach languages. Coming from a country 
where a University is for studying only pre- 
sented no problem to this newly developed 
"Social Butterfly." "The thing that made me 
crazy was that people are extraordinarily 
friendly but insincere at parties. In Bogota, 
we have very small parties with close friends, 
there are no 'mixer-type' parties." 



.- ;j^'*vl 

-.-k'W* -. -t*,* 

London, England, was active on the golf team as 
well as in the art department. After having 
spent several months in Paris, Benjamin com- 
manded the French language as well as En- 
glish. However, upon his arrival to the United 
States he found his English quite different 
from the "American version" of English and 
his accent served as entertainment. "Being a 
figure from the outside world" gave him the 
feeling of being "a big fish in a little pond." 
After becoming accustomed to slang, he found 
Americans to be friendly and extremely 
generous. "It was difficult initially, but what 
the support of the staff and art department I've 
done it!!" 


















GERALD MENDOZA so, a Philhpino trans- 
fer to Wake Forest University, arrived in his 
junior year. A biology major with plans to 
pursue a medical degree or PhD., Gerald had 
a minimal understanding of the English lan- 
guage at first. Although' he found very little 
difference in the university systems, he found 
the American pace rapid. Being extremely 
patriotic, Gerald felt hypocritical having left 
his homeland to avoid the political strife and 
hoped to return after school "to help the peo- 
ple of the Phillipines." 




Election Year Brings in Mario Cuomo at the 
Democratic Convention, First Female Vice . 
Presidential Candidate Geraldine Ferraro, I 
A New Hampshire Primary Win by Gary \ 
Hart, and Ronald Reagan's Final Victory 

USSR's Yuri Andropov 
Dies at 69 

Our Majestic Lady, the Statue of 
Liberty, Has Spent the Past Year 
Getting a Makeover to Present 
Herself to an Anxious Public 
On July 4, 1986, in Her Full Glory 

famine in Ethiopia Starves 
|)ne Million to Death 



Y?Y\J ^-^^ GAMES 1984 
JLJ W 16 Olpymic Days Brought 

And Tragedy. Among the Happiest 

Are Mary Lou Retton and Carl Lewis, 

Also Remembered Are Mary Decker 

And Gabriela Anderson-Schiess . 

Fireworks Flowered over the L.A. 

Skyline Celebrating, for One Thing, 

An Unprecedented U.S. Win of 83 

Gold Medals. 

Penthouse Photos Force First Black Miss 
America, Vanessa Wilhams, to ReHnquish Crown 

Sikhs Kill Indira Ghandi 

Bishop Tutu Wins Nobel Peace Prize 



John Delorean Acquitted 
Of Cocaine Dealing 

he entrance from Reynolda Road is rather 
small and unobtrusive; a small gate and guard- 
house, nothing more. But driving along the 
small road as the manor house came into view, 
numerous adjectives explode into the con- 
scious mind — stunning, elegant, timeless, 
fantastic. These were just a few of the many 
descriptions of the Graylyn Conference Cen- 
ter of Wake Forest University. Even as in- 
teresting and timeless as the sprawling manor 
house itself the history of this enormous 
estate from her beginnings in 1925 to her pre- 
sent-day status clearly designated her as a 
home of true distinction. 

The land itself, 87 acres of pasture, was 
bought from Reynolds, Inc. in 192.5 by Mrs. 
Nathalie Gray, wife of Bowman Gray, who at 
that time was president of Reynolds. Seeking 
the aid of a local architect, she hired Luther 
Lashmit, who designed the home in a Norman 
Revival style. Contraction began in 1927, and 

the Gray s moved into their new home in 
1932. Three years later, Bowman died while 
vacationing with his family. Nathalie and her 
two sons. Bowman Jr. and Gordon, returned 
to Graylyn where she lived until 1937. She 
then remarried to Benjamin Bernard and 
moved into the guest house, now called Ber- 
nard Cottage, where she died in 1961. 

In 1946, Mrs. Gray and her sons gave the 
estate to the Bowman Gray Medical School. 
The house was used as a psychiatric hospital 
until 19.52, and until 1972 was named for aca- 
demic programs. Gordan Gray bought the 
estate back from the medical school in 1972 
and on the same day donated it to the Univer- 
sity itself Graylyn then housed many of the 
university programs and foreign students 
until 1980. On June 22 of that year, an audi- 
ence of 7000 who had gathered on the front 
lawn to hear the Winston-Salem Symphony, 
watch with horror as fire broke out on the 

Courtesy of Craylyn Estates 

third story of the manor house. Much damage 
was done to the second floor ?.s well. At a cost 
of six million dollars (which was covered by 
insurance) Wake Forest rebuilt the old house, 
and reconstructed her exactly as she appeared 
in her original state back in 1932. The house 
was officially opened as the new conference 
center on January 1, 1984. 

The estate itself was a wonder to behold. 
Containing four floors, Graylyn offered thirty- 
five bedrooms, each with private bathroom 
facilities, three dining rooms, ten meeting 
halls, and an indoor swimming pool. The land 
abounded with trees, flower gardens, a stone 
gazebo, a large goldfish pond, and acres of 
lush, terraced grass. All of the elements of a 
grand home of the Old South were worked 
into the Graylyn Estate, and the effect was 
traly breathtaking. D 
•^■■"■••■"■••""■■•■•"•^" John jackvian — i-—*^^^^^^— 

Above: The Graylyn staircase before the fire was not 
altered significantly in its renovation. 

Right: Graylyn Estates, now a conference center, is an 
especially elegant building enhancing Wake Forest. 





"^L ■■»£.:*»•* ■»'• "'ii*' 


Above: Sound effects and dramatic lighting brought to hfe 
people and events tied to Wait Chapel. 

Opposite Page: Wait Ch 

TT ake Forest's sesquicenntenial birthday 
-was celebrated in many ways on and off cam- 
;pus. One of these events required particular 
leffort, time, money, and arrangement and was 
iproduced in August of 1984 as a grand finale to 
la year-long birthday party. The Sound and 
iLight show, known as Son et Lumiere around 
Jthe world, was an outdoor spectacle of sound 
land light in which Wait Chapel was dramati- 
Ically illuminated with voices of students, fac- 
|ulty, and others of the Wake Forest communi- 
ty, with music and with sound effects to unfold 
the 1.50-year history of the school. First cre- 
ated by a Frenchman, Paul Robert-Houdin, 
over thirty years ago. Son et Lumiere includes 
no performers. Only trees and buildings re- 

flect the lighting and sounds. Visions and 
Dreams, as the first Son et Lumiere produc- 
tion at an American college or universitv, re- 
quired almost 1000 different lights, along with 
color wheels, projection units, twelve miles of 
electric cable, smoke machines, exploding de- 
vices and a state of the art computerized con- 
trol board. 

The script included research from inter- 
views and visits to the old campus. Singers, 
speakers and music were taped, then these 
were edited in WFDD's studios. James Dodd- 
ing, the author and director of the presenta- 
tion, recorded the sound effects on campus as 
well as in other areas such as the Calvin Jones 
House where the original college bell is pre- 

served. Much of the music heard came from 
major compositions by composer Dan Lock- 
lair who teaches music at Wake Forest Uni- 

Visions and Dreams dramatized pertinent 
events in the history of Wake Forest such as 
the Civil War, the fire on campus, and World 
War II with special effects which brought to 
life the mood of the moment, allowing the 
spectator to vividly imagine himself, years 
back, in the middle of the scene. The specta- 
cle resuscitated these old memories and 
legends which make Wake Forest so 



Sharing with the Community 



( InJrtes^ cl AP" 

m MMM 


Opp. Bottom: APO brings r 

Top: A BSA Ha 
from the comm 

Above: Jennepher Hart show 
"ins" of Wake Forest. 

/ faces to the Con\ alescent 

■ides fun for a little girl 

prospective students the 

Frank Johnson 

lVl.any students at Wake Forest University' 
devoted some of their free time to volunteer 
work of some kind. Through the several reli- 
gious organizations, as well as the tvvo service 
fraternities. Circle K and APO, students 
reached out to help communitv' members. 

A favorite program was the Big Brother/Big 
Sister organization. Students set aside some 

time to plan an event or an activity- with a little 
boy or girl in the community. The children 
played a game of hide-and-seek, baked some 
cookies, or had a basketball game with their 
adopted big brothers. 

Some groups sponsored parties such as the 
very successful BSA Halloween Party for 
underprivileged children. Frats and societies 
also threw Christmas parties and sent Thanks- 
giving food for orphans and poor children as 
well as poor families. 

Wake students often visited the Convales- 
cent Center patients and senior citizens. 
.\dopting a grandparent was a fun wa\ of 
bringing happiness into an often lonely and 
dull world. 

The Soup Kitchen in Winston-Salem was 
manned with the aid of Wake Forest students, 
who gave their lunchtime to help feed people 
a welcome hot, free lunch. There were other 
similar organizations in Winston-Salem in 
which the students were involved. 

There were many opportunities at Wake 
Forest for volunteer work, and they were en- 
joyed by man\- of the students. D 
^-^—^—— Mthna Ciijamnkh —^^-^^— 



F or some Wake Forest students, many of 
their finest recollections from college were 
not from Winston-Salem at all. This special 
time provided a kaleidoscope of rich and 
varied experiences for the fortunate ones who 
were able to travel to Europe for a semester or 
longer. For some, the Reynolda campus came 
to seem forever limiting in relation to their 
experiences abroad, while for others, the tran- 
sition was not ven.' difficult. Yet for all in- 
volved, the amazing experience of a semester 
in Europe forever changed them. 

The knowledge one gained overseas was 
much more significant than that which one 

f^- r .-.■i-.tisiS?.!5,v.«i*rJEWE15 




Opposite Top; Students in the Salamanca pruRrain were 
able to witness such exciting events as this Bullhght 

Left: Some members iil (he gruup that was ni IJijiin 
France lor the lall of 19S4 are shown at left 

Opposite Bottom: World-famous Trafalgar square as seen 
through the eyes of a member of the Worrell House 
program in Lxjndon. 

Bottom: The Wake Forest University Residential Center 
in London — The Worrell Hi>use is located ni the 
borough of Camden 

Below: The Grand Canal in Venice winds gracefullv past 
The Wake Forest University House — Casa Artom, 
w hich is in the center of the picture 

Hi Jl I 

WORLDLY (cont.) 

gained from a textbook. It was an understand- 
ing of the world, America, and self that simply 
could not be attained within the sometimes 
narrow confines of the Piedmont. For many of 
us it was the last time in our lives when we 
could learn and grow while having fun without 
having the responsibilities of adulthood with 
which to contend. 

The programs of foreign studs' at Wake 
Forest included opportunities to spend a se- 
mester in London, Venice, Salamanca, and 
Dijon, as well as in India. In London and 
Venice, residential centers were available for 
student use. These centers, actually large and 
stately homes, were acquired by the universi- 

tv by special permission of The I'nited States 

In Dijon, France, students lived with local 
families while taking courses from the Univer- 
sity of Dijon. In Salamanca, Spain, partici- 
pants in the program lived in dormitories with 
fellow University of Salamanca students. In 
India, students made arrangements for study 
with a professor from Wake Forest. All of 
these arrangements provided a unique oppor- 
tunity for students to coexist with the native 
population in a foreign country. 

Preparations for the overseas programs 
generally began two semesters prior to depar- 
ture with the selection of the faculty sponsors. 
Various members of the faculty acconipanied 
students with certain members of the Politics, 

History, English, Art. Music, Philosophy, 
Anthropology and other departments repre- 
sented among the past participants. The 
accompanying member of the facult\ had 
final say on which students were to go with 
him or her. 

Each professor that went overseas taught at 
least one course to the students, and some 
offered as many as three classes. Each pro- 
gram had certain standard courses offered 
nearly every semester which corresponded to 
the unique atmosphere of each program. 

For example, theatre was nearK always 
offered as part of the course load in London. 
Venetian Art was generally offered in Venice 
along with mandatory Italian. In both Dijon 
and Salamanca, the respective foreign Ian- 

guages were taken by all participants in the 

For London, eight males and eight females 
were chosen ever)' semester while Dijon 
and Salamanca generally took around 20 
students, and the Venice program had any- 
where from 19 to 27. For the most part, the 
number of males and females was close to 

The preparations for the student began 
soon after selection, including attainment of a 
plane ticket and room assignments, or family 
assignments in Dijon. 

For many, the opportunity to travel was the 
pruiiary benefit of the venture. In Dijon, stu- 
dents traveled nearly every weekend due to 
the centralized location of the citv. Students 

in Venice also traveled extensively through- 
out central Europe. 

For those in London and Salamanca, the 
bulk of their traveling was done in their re- 
spective countries. London is so \ast and \aried 
that one could spend a considerable amount of w 
time at just the theatre there, if the\- were so 

For all of the groups, a week or two week 
break afforded an opportunity to travel more 
extensively than was possible on the long 
weekends. Fellow students have been at once 
in Athens, N'enice, London, Salamanca, Edin- 
burgh (Scotland), Geneva, Munich, Paris, 
Barcelona, Dijon, Rome, Brussels, Liverpool 
and many more. 

The European experience had a profound 

Opposite Top: Students from the 
weekend excursion to Switzerland. 


Opposite Bottom: The magnificent St. Marks squ 
\'enice seen during a less lively moment. 

This Page Top: The largest inhabited castle 
the favorite residence of H M Qu. 

1 the world 
n Elizabeth 

This Page Bottom: Son 

program in Dijon pans 

? stude 
■ for a 1 

•om the Wake Fo 
ent for a picture 

WORLDLY (cont.) 

influence on all that opted for it. The close 
familial atmosphere, so prevalent particularly 
in the London and Venice programs, was one 
of the finer aspects of the trip. Students gener- 
ally became closer to their professors than on 

One of the best parts of being in Europe was 
the fieedom granted to the students through 
the progi-ams. In London and Venice, the stu- 
dents lived in a house together, without the 
visitation limitations found on campus. 

The overseas programs of Wake Forest 
were arguably the finest aspect of the Univer- 
sity. Certainly many of the participants agreed 
that nothing would be quite the same as their 
semester abroad in London, Venice, Dijon, or 
Salamanca. D 


iiicli student's unique personality was ex- 
hibited by what he did after hours. Time spent 
outside of class was as important as time spent 
in class. Both academic studying and socializ- 
ing were crucial parts of college life. 

One of the essentials of a successful college 
life was hitting the hooks. All students de- 
voted some percentage of their free time to 
studying. Many were satisfied with studying 
quietly in their dorm rooms, while others pre- 
ferred to watch the comings and goings of 
other students. These people were to be 
found in Reynolda Lounge and various spots 
of the librarv'. such as the zoo. Of course, what 
exactU' they were studying was up to debate. 

One outlet for the study weary student was 
sports. A student could spend his spare time 
participating in the various athletic programs 
provided by WFU, or he could pass a lazy 
afternoon playing frisbee or football on the 
quad with some friends. Many students got 
involved with intramural sports such as ten- 
nis, golf and football. Still others enjoyed 
more solitarv' physical activities like running 
and cycling. Many treked the e.xtensive paths 
in Reynolda Gardens and also the cross coun- 
tr\- trail. An alternative to participating was 
being a spectator at different athletic events. 
These people lived for cheering on the Wake 
Forest athletic teams and also their favorite 
national teams on television. 

Every student got an attack of the munch- 
ies. A quick stop at the Snack Pit or the 
Sundn.' Shop could temporarily satisfy these 

Top; Catchlnu up nn ■-It-ep lii-tHt-en class,-s is .ilti-ii f ss.ii 

Right: Carolyn Massey combines fiigfi-energv cereal with 
high-caffeine soda for some hard stud\'ing. 

Bottom; (;<)iid friends ha\ e 




hunger pangs. The student at Wake could 
dehght in a more "enjoyable" meal at the Pit 
or the Magnolia Room. If a craving for pizza 
arose, an emergencx phone call to Domino s 
was quickly placed, .\nother eating alterna- 
tive was free nachos and cheese at DarrvTs on 
Monday night; this was a bargain no student 
could afford to pass up. Eating, whether to 
satisfy- hunger or to socialize with friends, was 
definitely a part of the after hours life at Wake 

Whether or not his studying was finished, a 
student usually found time to party. On cam- 
pus socializing could be done at fraternity par- 

Top: Da\id Friedersdorf ind tnends 
at the Sigma Chi house 

-\bove; There's nothing hke peanut butter whe 
to after-class munchies. 

Right: Students pass a sunny afternoon throwing frisbees 
on the quad. 

ties on weekends and on Wednesda\ nights. 
To mo\e awa\' from campus confinement, stu- 
dents frequented Corbin's or the wilder Saf 
Room. Students used this time not only for 
drinking, dancing, and talking, but also for 
leaving behind the rigors of academic life. 

.\fter all these after hour activities, sleep 
was welcome. For some, a few hours a night 
was plenty, but for others seven or eight hours 
was a necessity. For people who had lost a 
night's sleep, Reynolda Lounge pro\ided in- 
vitingly soft, comfortable couches for a nap 
between classes. Naps were a permanent fix- 
ture in a student's daily life. 

Filling after hours at Wake Forest did not 
present a problem for the t>pical Wake stu- 
dent. One could always find something to 
do, it was just a matter of taking a closer 

look... D 

^^^^^^^^^— Scoff Dinis ^^^^^^^— — 



A Good End for a New Beginning 

Bottom Left: The aolde 
Bottom Middle: A pro 

1 mact? syinbolizes Wake F<jrest 
jd graduate poseb for a tatiiiK 

Bottom Right; Two graduates walk a 
past 4 years 

, satisfied with (he 

Near Right Top: Mi 


Far Right Top: A proud 

Far Right Bottom: Students eagerf 
receive a diph 

of the past spur hopes for thi 

ngratulates a happ\ 

VJFraduatioii Da>' in May 1984 could not 
have had more periect weather. The sky was 
cloudless, and the sun shone warm on the 
anticipating crowd of parents and spectators. 
As everyone gathered on the quad, the pro- 
cessional of the faculty and administration 
moved forward. Headed by the golden mace 
depicting aspects of the Wake Forest campus, 
the procession made a beautiful spectacle of 
richly colored drapings among black robes and 
hats as it moved solemnly towards the 
podiuin. The faculty was followed by students 
filing in to take their seats under the quad 
trees. President Hearn gave a welcoming 
address followed by other speakers, among 
which was guest speaker and Wake Forest 

alumnus Bill Moyers. His speech on historical 
perspective was a fascinating and inspiring 
oration and held everyone's attention. Hon- 
ory diplomas were then awarded to deserving 
recepients such as famous writer Eudora Wel- 
ty. Following these awards came the pre- 
sentation of diplomas to Wake seniors. 

As soon as the ceremony was over, parents 
and students were celebrating, hugging, and 
posing for pictures. It was a time of looking 
back on the past four years with the nostalgic 
feelings while dreaming of the future with 
anticipation and welcoming the class of '85 
into its new position of senior class. D 
^^^^^^^^^~ Milena Ctijanovich ^^^^^^^^^~ 




- V \\\l. 





Top: Are th.M- IrtsliuUMi Jnliii .will Huwi,- .it a l,.ntlu 
Kam.- i.r an iinasioii .,f tin- /anicst kiiul> 

Above: This riddle speaks lor .tself. 

Right! Displaying their Deacon pride. The hand sink 
up another celebration to "Here s to Wake Forest 


St be a tarheel buster. 

Bottom: Is this fan displaying exhuberance after the victo- 
n over U\'C or is he angn- because the tissue is too 

Deacons are FANtastic 


hen the sun rises on a Saturday morning 
at the college campuses across the nation, a 
spirit of frenzy and e.xcitment also rises with it. 
As the day progresses the parking lots of 
many college football stadiums become popu- 
lated with "tailgaters" donned in their school- 
colors, eating and drinking in a festive 
celebration in anticipation of an exciting toot- 
ball contest. As the sounds of marching bands 
echo across the stadiums, the fans begin to file 
into the stands and their an.viety climaxes. It is 
this commotion, glamor, glory, and com- 
emoratop.' of football games, and basketball 
games, that stands as the single most impor- 
tant e\ent which aroused school-spirit and 
unity among the student bod\'. In 1984-85, 
Wake Forest proved to be no exception. 

Entering the '84 football season and fourth 
year under Head Coach Al Groh, most Wake 
Forest fans expected a successful winning sea- 
son with slight hopes of a post-season bowl bid 
and dreams of an ACC Championship. Al- 
though the Deacs finished with a 6-5 record, 
the talent the team displayed aroused the 
most interest in Deacon football since 1979. 
Record crowds saw the Deacons battle in five 
home games with an a\erage attendance of 
24,000, including .3,870 students dressed in 
blue blazers and sun dresses. Although the 
Deacs did not get a bowl-bid or win the ACC 
crown, they did show glimpses of greatness 
which gave reason for the "Wave " to roll 
around Gro\es Stadium and left the trees on 
the Quad wearing toilet paper more often. 
The spirit of Deacon football came to life in 84, 

installing many hopes for many victories in 

Another major contributor to the fan sup- 
port given to the Deacs was that provided b\ 
Deacon Club members. Many alumni also 
looked forward to Saturday afternoons, taking 
part in tailgate parties and rooting on the 
Deacs. In fact, one such graduate, "Doc" 
Murphy, established a tradition of leading 
cheers during the fourth quarter. Dressed in 
his old gold and black suit with top hat and 
cane, "Doc" hasn't missed a game in over ten 

The Deacon Spirits Club, organized in 
198.3, was 365 members strong this \ear. 
Arriving earh' for each home basketball game, 
the group was committed to cheering on the 
Deacs in a positive way. Given free pom- 
poms, their "craziness" not only functioned to 
"look good" on television, but also provided 
the team with the "sixth-iuan advantage." 

Through this club and the enthusiasm 
sparked by the football season, fan support 
and school spirit began to rise this year. Wake 
Forest students, stereotvped as the subdued 
viewers in the past, began to play roles of 
more signifigant fans. This was accomplished 
by their loyaltv in not only attending football 
and basketball games, but also those games of 
less publicized sports such as soccer, vol- 
leyball, and girls basketball. Their craziness 
and loyal support contributed to the well- 
roundedness of the Wake Forest Communi- 
ty. D 

^^^^^^^^^^^*" Rob Cage ^^^^^^^^^^"^^ 





M. he industrial growth of North CaroHna 
brought ahout many changes in the Winston- 
Salem area. Along with the relocation of Wake 
Forest, this community also saw the addition 
of the Stevens Center and the North Carolina 
School of the Arts. Other areas of the cit\ 
boasted older landmarks such as Old Salem, 
Historic Bethabara. Reynolda House, Saw- 
tooth Gallery and Winston Square, and SEC- 
C.\. Between the old and the new la\' nian\- 
unique institutions including the Nature Sci- 
ence Center, the Little Theater of Winston- 
Salem, the Winston-Salem Symphony Guild, 
and tours at R.J. Re\nolds' Whittaker Park 
(Tobacco! Plant. Stroh s Brewery, and Pied- 
mont Craftsmen, Inc. 

The Stevens Center, located in the heart of 
downtown Winston-Salem, was used b> the 
N.C. School of the .Arts faculty for "training 
and performances.' The renovation of this 
movie theater cost nearly SIO million. Those 
funds, however, were well spent as the>' 
brought man\- \ isiting artists from around the 
world as well as displa\ed the work of the 
talented younger School of the Arts students. 

The N.C. School of the Arts alwa\s pro- 
vided area theaters and galleries with a con- 
stant stream of creative talent. Students spent 
time on the basics of education as well as on 
the refinement of artistic skills to prepare 
them for careers in the fine arts. Man\ differ- 
ent programs initiated throughout the state 
allowed these artists the chance to entertain 
their audiences while gaining valuable experi- 
ence. In fact. North Carolina was the first state 
to pro\ide a fund for the endowment of the 
arts. Old Salem was located on the south side 
of Winston-Salem. This faithfully restored 
Moravian Congregation town allowed one to 
experience "something of the strong faith and 
hardy spirit of the men and women who lived, 
worked and worshipped man\ generations 
ago. \"isitors were easil\- caught up in the 
mood of another da\ where friendK host and 
hostesses were waiting to welcome one to the 
200 year old clicking spinning wheels, of 
buildings of hand-hewn timber, hot, wood- 
fired bread, and blooming dogwood and cher- 
r>' trees. If that wasn't enough. Old Salem also 
had demonstrations of 18th centur\ crafts 
while the adjacent Museum of Early Southern 
Decorative Arts added a more memorable 

Another fine example of .Moravian 
architecture was the historic community' of 
Bethabara. Costumed guides led tours of the 
restored buildings; nature trails lead to God's 
Acre. The foundations of this birthplace of For- 
syth County have been dated to 1753. There 
were also man\ examples of the lifeshle from 
colonial days with exhibitions of frontier 
trade, crafts, and medical care. 

The Reynolda House, formerly the summer 
home of industrialist Richard Joshua 
Reynolds, also had many treasures to entice a 
wide range of visitors. Its permanent gallery of 

contemporary .American paintings, sculp- 
tures, and prints date from 1775 to the 
present. The house, which was dedicated to 
the ad\ancement of educational awareness 
and historical knowledge was open tliroughout 
the \ear. It offered a varied assortment of 
special exhibitions, lectures, seminars, per- 
formances and educational workshops for all 
ages, interests, and levels of talent. Its popu- 
larity among students extended also to the 
beautiful gardens surrounding it which were 
connected to the campus b\ a pa\ed wood\ 
path enjo\ed b\ joggers. 

.Another fine attraction, an excellent exam- 
ple of Moravian architecture, was the historic 
community of Bethabara. Costumed guides 
led tours of the restored buildings; nature 
trails led to God's .Acre. The foundations of 
this birthplace of Fors\th County ha\e been 
dated to 175.3. There were also nian\' exam- 
ples of the lifestyle from these colonial days 
with exhibitions of frontier trade, crafts, and 
medical care. 

Sawtooth Building, the center for visual de- 
sign, was one of the youngest landmarks that 
has been used for more than public viewing. It 
was actually the "oldest on-going visual art 
educational institution in Forsvth Countv. " 

Its primary goal was to provide students of all 
ages with the highest degree of qualit)- in- 
struction possible. The original building dates 
to 1910 when it housed the first Hanes Knit- 
ting Mill. The fine instructors and the intima- 
cy of the programs in ceramics, fibers, 
graphics, metals, photography, and printing 
were continued due to generous contributions 
from area individuals and industries. 

Southeastern Center for Contemporary 
.Arts also helped in educating the people 
and exhibiting the work of talented artists 
from 1 1 southeastern states. The center was 
located in the renovated English-style home 
of the late industrialist James G. Hanes. Thir- 
ty-two areas of outdoor landscape provided 
space and picturesque settings for en- 
viromental art projects and outdoor sculpture. 
SECC.A was open to the public at no charge 
and also offered most lectures and children's 
programs free. 

Other places of relaxation and education 
included tours at the Whitaker Park Plant of 
R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, the Stroh s 
Brewery. Piedmont Craftsman. Inc., and the 
Nature Science Center. The Little Theatre of 
Winston-Salem and the Winston-Salem Svm- 



^^11 II n 


n II II i 
n nil 
1 If li 

ti 11 ii 
!l 12 lii' 

Reynolda House 

Courtesv of RevTioldi House 

Sawtooth Center for Visual Arts 

James R. Scales Fine Arts Center 









1* *^ 



-Faculty/ Administration 

Top: Wearing their caps and gowns, the fac 
into Wait Chapel for Convocation. 

ihy and administration file 

Above: As a part of the lecture s. 
was given in the spring of '84. 

a lecture on George Orwell's 1984 

Left: Representing the old and the new. President Thomas Hearn i 
an address on the old Wake Forest campus at the end of his first ' 

A Closer Look 

. . . ADVISING , . . Amid the 
pressures of classe.s, tests, ancle.x- 
ams, students often mistakenly 
saw the faculty and administra- 
tion only as educators, Ho\ve\'er, 
upon closer examination, they 
proved to be much more. These 
individuals brought their unique 
personalities, talents, and in- 
terests to the campus of Wake 

Twice a year, the faculty and 
administration, wearing caps and 
gowns, attended convocation. 
During the Founder's Day Con- 
vocation, held in February, an 
award was presented to a new 
professor who demonstrated an 
excellence in teaching. 

In addition to their duties as 
educators, professors devoted 
some of their time to individual 
research. Another task that some 
professors tackled was the spon- 
soring of various organizations. 
Professors also had the responsi- 
bility of guiding students through 
their academic careers. 

Doing more than their jobs re- 
quired, the faculty and adminis- 
tration of Wake Forest took time 
to develop a working relationship 
with students. To find out more, 
turn the page and take A Closer 
Look . . . 



The Scoop on Scholarships 


lAch \ ear. Wake P'orest awards main sehi)- 
larships to the iiieomiiig fresliiiiaii class. The 
Uni\'ersity oHer.s tour He\nokls Schohirsliips 
and up to fort\ Guy T, Carswell .Scholarsliips 
and George Foster Hankins Scholarships. The 
Scholarship Committee has the task of choos- 
ing ninety-five winners out of hundreds of 
applicants. Who are the people responsible 
tor choosing these scholarship winners? Not 
only is it important to recognize the Scholar- 
ship Committee, but it is also interesting to 
understand how the\' select scholarship win- 

Dean Thomas Mullen was the permanent 
chairman of both the Re\ nolds and the Cars- 
well Committees. Mr. William Starling, Di- 
rector of Admissions and Financial .^^id, and 
.Mr. Thomas Phillips, .Assistant Director of 
.Admissions ;ind Scholarships Officer, were also 
permanent members. The remaining com- 
mitti'c members served a three year term. 

In choosing scholarship finalists, commit- 

tee members reviewed academic giailes, high 
school class rank, SAT scores, and any extra- 
curricular activities. Many students had im- 
pressive grades and academic accomplish- 
ments, but only a few were presidents of state 
or national organizations. Some Reynolds 
Scholarship candidates were outstanding 
athletes or professional musicians. The schol- 
arship committee searched for that student 
who not only did well in school, but exhibited 
qualities far beyond the call of ordinary aca- 
demic responsibilities. Once all the applicants 
have been thoroughly reviewed, the Reynolds 
Scholarship Committee chose fifteen final- 
ists who were invited to campus for tliree da\s. 
During these three days, committee mem- 
bers held individual and group interviews. 
Interesting characteristics, outstanding per- 
sonality traits, and a high degree of self- 
composure were the important qualifications 
needed to become a |-lc\nolds scholar. 

The same procedures used in choosing 

Reynolds schohiis were used in selecting Cars- 
well and Hankins scholars. The committee 
chose seventy finalists for the Carswell schol- 
arship, and each finalist was scheduled for a 
two-day interview. Out of the seventy final- 
ists, the scholarship committee decided on 
forty winners. Tlie Hankins scholarship was lim- 
ited to residents of North Carolina or chil- 
dren of alumni. The committee selected sixty 
Hankins finalists, and each finalist was sched- 
uled for a one-day interview. Out of the sixty 
finalists, forty became Hankins scholars. 

Winning a scholarship is a very respectable 
accomplishment, which could be worth a 
great deal of money. The Reynolds scholar- 
ship is a complete "free ride" plus a personal 
allowance for four years. Reynolds scholars 
CiUi also receive summer grants of up to fifteen 
hundred dollars. The Carswell scholarship has 
a minimum xalue of two thousand dollars per 
Near, but the amount ma\' vary depending 
upon need. The C'arswcll scholars may also 



.\bove: Row 1: Gerald E«li, Bill Thomas. Canil Ron Dimock, Raymond Kuhn. Row 3; Mordeca 
Bn.wn. Thomas Olne. R.L VWalt. Row 2: Peter Jaffe. Robert Browne. James McDonald, Charle 
W.egl, Herman Eure. Robert Sullivan, Nina Allen, Allen. 

Above: George Holzwarth, Natalie Holzwarth, Howard 
Shields, Robert Breheme, George Williams, George 



receive a one tlidiisaiKl dollai' sunniier liiaiil. 
The Hankins schdlarsliip lias lui set \ahie ami 
is completely dependant upon need. 

The scholarship committee did a ver\ thor- 
ough job in selecting the freshman scholarship 
winners. Of the Re\nolds scholars, the aver- 
age SAT score was 1460, and they were all 
valedictorians of their high schools. Each dis- 
played an extraordinary talent in a particular 
area or areas. Of the thirt\-three Carswell 
scholars, the average S.\T score was 1380, and 
the class rank ranged in the top two percent. 
Hankins scholars also had high statistics. The 
average SAT score was 1150, and the class 
rank was within the top five percent. 

Scholarships are a \ery important aspect of 
Wake Forest, and the facult\ and administra- 
tion have clone a superb job in distributing 
over 8600,000 in scholarship funds among tlie 
many Wake Forest students. D 

.\bove: The man at the tup, Dt 
permanent chairman oihoth tl 
Scholarship committees. 


Above: Row 1: John Samer, Jr., Ellen Kirkman. Gavlord Mav, Stan Thomas, John Baxlcv, Davul John, Marccllu 
Ma\. l\e\ Gentrv, Ben Seelbinder, Elmer Ha\ashi, Waddill, John Samer 
Frederick Howard. Row 2: James Kuzmanovich, Graham 


A Special Breed 


< lev en unique individuals had the privi- 
lege of being known as Reynolds Seholars: 
juniors Rogan Kersh. Brian Rollfinke, and 
Jeanette Sorrell; sophomores Mike Davis, 
IJavid Dixon, Jan Fisher, and Maria Merritt; 
and treshnien Donna Bowman, JeffChamher- 
lain, Jeanette Johnson, and Janice Telfer. 
These students represent Florida, New 
Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, 
Pennsylvania, and Virginia. The Reynolds 
Scholar program attracted students with an 
unbounded thirst for knowledge and an ability 
to communicate enthusiasm to others. These 
well-rounded students exceeded the expecta- 
tions one had of a Reynolds Scholar. They 
received a challenge and possessed the 
motivation to fulfill it effectiveK'. 

A variety of interests and activ ities occupied 
a Reynolds Scholars' time. Leadership (jual- 
ities were evident in their list of extracurricu- 
lar activities, which included Student Gov- 
ernment, Politics Club, College Democrats, 
College Republicans, College Union and 
serving as dorm officers. Rogan Kersh, Brian 
Rollhnke, Jan Fisher, and Donna Bowman 
were musically inclined, while Mike Davis, 
Jeanette Johnson and .Maria Merritt partici- 
pated in the tutorial program. David l3i\on 
and Janice Telfer enjoyed writing for the Old 
Gold and Black and the literary magazine, 

Even though manv' scholars initiallv' did not 
choose Wake Forest until thev received the 
Reynolds Scholarship, they generally spoke of 
their award with gratefulness, pride, and a 
determination to succeed. Jeanette Johnson 
was "honored and pleasantly suriDrised, The 
program offered a vast array of benefits to the 
Scholars. "I feel it (the Reynolds Scholars Pro- 
gram) is among the best in the nation. The 
opportunities it accords each scholar in terms 
of education, involvement, benefits, and in- 
ternships are immeasurable in terms of mere 
dollars and cents, " according to Mike Davis. 
He also stated that the scholars "are urged to 
express (themselves) freely and to persue 
those goals that will improve (themselves) as 
individuals, and hopefullv the umversitv as a 
whole. ' 

Tn return, sometimes the program pres- 
sures Reynolds Scholars to overachieve and 
succeed in traditional ways which the student 
would not ch(X)se," said Jan Fisher. She be- 
lieved that "the best aspect of the scholarship 
to me is the opportunitv lor summer proj- 
The program allotted up to $1,500 per schol- 

ar for educational summer experiences. Brian 
Rollfinke was "a strong supporter of student 
aid and scholarships. Indeed, I hope Wake 
Forest is able to award many, many more 
Reynolds and Carswell Scholarships in the 
future. I truly feel that one of the primarv 
reasons Wake Forest is able to attract unusual 
and "difrerent' students from all over the U.S. 
and other parts of the world is the low cost and 
strong scholarship/aid programs." 

The intei-view for the Reynolds Scholarship 
covered three and one-half days. The personal 
nature of the school impressed the scholars 
during their three types of interviews: group, 
individual, and informal dinner question ses- 
sions. Challenging intellectual questions 
were posed to the sometimes exhausted appli- 
cants. Donna Bowman recalled "the inter- 
views themselves were prime opportunities 
for sweaty palms and racing hearts. " From the 
competitive field of candidates, four Revnolds 
Scholars were chosen. 

Maria Merritt felt fortunate to be a scholar, 
but wished more scholarships were available 
per class. The selection as a Reynolds Scholar 
was among Mike Davis' greatest honors. To 
Jeanette Johnson, "the Revnolds Scholarship 
is an incredible honor, providing me with a 
world of opportunities in my years at Wake 
Forest. Davis Dixon hoped 'the Scholars will 
serve as instruments of change. While Wake is 
based upon renewable traditions, there are 
certain attitudes which abound here that tend 
to distort these traditions mto social club pro- 
tocol. " 

Rogan Kersh summed up his feelings about 
the program in the following way. "A kev' to 
the program's success is, I believe, the 
maintenance of an open attitude on the part of 
the scholarship officials. Scholars are treated 
as individuals, with our different goals and 
abilities recognized and encouraged. Re- 
quirements are still not explicit — there is no 
standard GPA level a Reynolds Scholar must 
maintain, for example — but the twice-a- 
semester oral and written review we must 
undergo are strong reminders that our record 
and achievements are under scrutiny. This 
attitude actually encourages me to seek far- 
ther and work harder in academic and other 
pursuits, for without specific required levels 
of achievement I am left to challenge myself " 

David I5ixon stated, "My greatest regret is 
that I feel many students allow Wake Forest's 
wonderful educational opportunities to pass 
them by due to apathv' and misdirection of 
curiosity . . . Wake Forest is a good I'niversi- 

ty, it is not a great one. It has the potential to 
be great, but this potential can only be acti- 
vated by the students. Wake Forest's largest 
problem is the continual failure of students to 
live up to the challenge of what the faculty has 
to offer, " 

.\fter her interview, Jeanette Johnson real- 
ized that 'Wake F"orest was the place for me, 
as it seemed to offer everything I'd been look- 
ing for — from the atmosphere, to the dis- 
tance from home, to the educational and ex- 
tra-curricular opportunities . . . not to men- 
tion that the people seemed so friendly. " 

The eleven Reynolds Scholars at Wake 
Forest University represented a diversity of 
attitudes, goals, and achievements. Each real- 
ized the value of education and utilized the 
opportunity given by the Reynolds Scholar- 
ship Selection Committee. By thought, word 
and deed, they exemplified the dedicated stu- 
dent, interested and involved in their world. 
They accepted a momentous challenge; also, 
they issued a challenge to themselves, the 
challenge to succeed. D 
——-^^^— Miu Eskrillne ^—^^^^^^ 




11 i,?i^ 

•-'1 i<v*!l 

-I o>^ 

Above; To jump or not to luinp — lint is tin- (|iit'stnni lin 
Junior Revnolds SchoLus Hoeu, Ki-isli .iiul Bri.ii. Holt 

Top Right: The man in charge of tlie Sdiolarship Pro 
gram, Tom Phillips, tries to become personalK ac 
quainled viith as man\ students as possible 

REYNOLDS S(;il()l,.-VK.S 

Ab<i\e: Sophomore Reynolds Scholars Maria Merritt, Dison. and Jan Fisher recount the trails of tht- 
ship p: 

Right: Scholars or sardines:-* Freshmen Janice Telfer, 
Jeanette Johnson. Jeff Chamberlain, and Donna Bowman 
vd into a phone booth for a quick photo. 



Church Away From Home 


Lt a mii\eisit\ like Wake Forest, oriyiiiall) 
toiinded and run liy Niirtli Carolina Baptists, 
religion played a major role in the lives of miuiy 
students. The Cainpus .VIinistr>'. tlierefore was 
one ot the most important resources asailahle 
to students and racidt\ members at Wake 

For those students who were unable to go 
home every weekend but were serious alxjut 
their religious convictions. Campus Ministry 
was a church away from home through their 
sponsorship of many religious worship ser- 
vices. They also furnished work grant schol- 
arships, ran counseling services, and worked 
to involve Wake Forest students in local 
churches and in volunteer service groups. 

This tall, the Campus .\Iinistr\ offices, in 
addition to the annual pre-school conference, 
organized a fall break trip to the .-^bbex of 
Gethsemani. The Cotton Patch Gospel, a 
musical Southern adaptation of the Bible, was 
another popular event among students during 
the 1984-1985 school \ear. Campus Ministrs 
was instrumental in bringing this presentation 
to Wake Forest. In addition, tlu' ainiual 
Church X'ocations Conference and semiiiarx 
representati\es came to Wake Forest to speak 
with students interested in a religious prolrs- 
sion. .More recentU', Campus Ministr\ lias 
begun to organize special e\rnts during 
Homecoming Weekend. 

.\lthough the many denominational and ui- 
terdenominational student religious iirg<iiii/a- 
tions were maink' independentk nin. Campus 


Right: Rick Diiwns. Lou Bujiacci. Sandi .Seelier. 
DaxidFouche. Melissa Flint. Ed Christman. Jean 
Holcomb, Donna Hardgrove, 

.\bove; University Chaplain. Ed Christnian. re- 
laxes in his office for a feu minutes before KettiiiK 
back to work. 

Ministry was iilso a source of sup[X)rt for tliese 
groups. The ne«' Wellness program and the 
traditional Thursday worship services were ;Jso 
projects of Chaplain Christman and the Cam- 
pus Ministr\' offices. 

The friendly and compassionate staff' of the 
Campus Ministn-, ;ilthough often busy, was al- 
wa\ s willing to talk with and support a student 
ill both personal and religious concerns, anc 
in this \\a\ tlie\ continued to be a vital part o' 
student life at Wake Forest. D 
^-^^— ^— RrluTca Muxucll 

\ll,„ UI„i.-1h-ji1 

^ 74 5 



The Detour Zone 1984 

JL hf Detour Zone. Siamese soccer. The 
Chicken. Mention these terms to tlie avera.tje 
Wake F'orest student \ou meet at a Irat part\- 
or in the post office, and you would probabK 
either receive a quizzical stare or. e\ en worse, 
be immediately classified as a visitor from 
Chapel Hill. Unless, however, \oii happen to 
be speaking to one of the 250 or more students 
who attended Metamorphosis, the pre-school 
conference held annually in .\ui;ust at VM('.\ 
Camp Hanes. 

Undergraduates who took advantage of the 
retreat enjoyed the games, dances, lectures, 
and niglith' campfire devotions, and also had 
the chance to become acquainted with other 
students before the hectic orientation sched- 
ule began. Sponsored b\ the Campus Minis- 
tr\ staff. Metamorphosis provided recreation 
with an interdenominational religious flavor, 
and in some cases, made the freshman transi- 
tion from home to college life much easier. 

.Many small group mini-courses were 
tau.ght bv- Wake Forest faculty members. 
Chaplain Edgar Christman, Provost Wilson, 
Professor Borwick, and representatives from 
the registrar's office addressed the group of 
campers. Perhaps the most valuable experi- 
ence of Metamorphosis was the small discus- 

sion group, which was led bv uppi'rclassnieii 
volunteers. In those smalU'r circles the stu- 
dents were able to infoniiallv tiJk about var- 
ious aspects of life at Wake Forest and benefit 
from the experiences related bv- the discussion 
group leaders. 

.\t the conclusion of the three dav retreat, 
the campers agreed that Metamorphosis had 
been a beneficial and enjovable experience, 
and they also felt more at ease recogiu/.ing 
faces, if not names, in the crowd back on cam- 
pus. The experience had anotlur. though kss 
noticeable, result: the dorm rooms and tlu' Pit 
food looked much better after the rustic 
atmosphere and the meager meals at Camp 
Hanes. n 

Top Center: Vicki Tamer is tfie i 
Wake Forest Baptist Ciiurcfl. 

y assistant pastor oi tht- 

Top Right: Lou Bonacci and David Foucfie are always 
willing to take time out of their busy schedules to chat 
with visitors. 

Left: Wake Forest recently acquired a new Methodist 
representative on campus. Donna Hardgrove. 


Right: One of the functions of the Admissions office ., 
aid in conducting tours of Wake Forest. APO guide Ji 
nepher Hart leads a group around the campus. 

Lower Right: A smile alway.s makes a job easier. Will 
Starlmg and his staff are certainly some of the most cl 
ful administrators at Wake. 

Bottom: As the applications pour m. the Admissions offi 
begins to contact hopeful students. Rachel Hilbun t\pe 
letter requesting information fron 




X lif woril "admissions" can ho (juite a fore- 
hodini; tlionght for a niajorit\ oi studt-nts ap- 
pl>ini; to college, Man\ high school seniors 
hoping to enroll at Wake Forest experienced 
the apprehension and anxiety" of waiting for 
that letter of acceptance. Though the Admis- 
sions Office played such an important role in 
the operation of the University, few students 
were aware of just how the department works, 
or what William G. Starling, Director of 
Admissions, did. 

The Admissions Office, located in the right 
wing of Reynolda Hall, was forever filled with 
stacks and stacks of papers — applications 
from Wake Forest "hopefuls." Mr. Starling 
noted that the applications for the fall term 
arrived from November until January. Aver- 
aging about 4000 applications each year. Star- 
ling stated that this number had increased 
over the past few years, and he attributed this 
to Wake Forest's growing reputation as one of 
America's finer Universities. "The cjuality of 
the facilities, the academics offered, the (juali- 
ty of lite, every program at the Uni\ ersity just 
gets better, he said. Since Wake Forests 
move to Winston-Salem, there has been an 
increase in the number of applicants. Mr. 
Starling began working in the department in 
1958, soon after graduating from Wake. His 
first years were spent tra\eling to high school 
campuses with a carload of Wake Forest pam- 
phlets and information, promoting the school 
and campus community. Starling enjoyed 
working in Admissions, but stated that his job 

was much like tliat of a f(X)tball coach — if his 
ability to keep bringing students to Wake 
Forest slackens, there's always someone out 
there who can take over. Not that this absence 
of tenure constantly overshadowed his e\ ery 
move, but he admitted that it did keep him 
happily on his toes. 

The process of admission was quite a fore- 
boding beast in itself As applications poured 
in, the first task was to send the admission 
deposit checks to the Business office. The sec- 
ond task called for completing each applica- 
tion. The University sent correspondence 
back to many applicants in order to collect 
transcripts, pictures, or other sections of the 
application which were left out in the frantic 
rush to submit the application on time. Begin- 
ning in January and ending in March, the 
applications were read and evaluated b\ staff 
and faculty committees, and finally by a joint 
committee. The final decisions were made 
and the letters sent out in late March. Mr. 
Starling stated that this past year his office 
received the bulk of the applications on or 
near the deadline date, January 15. This cre- 
ated problems for the staff, and consequently 
many letters were mailed later than in previ- 
ous years. 

In receiving the applications. Starling com- 
mented that decision of acceptance was di- 
vided up into four sections. The student s sec- 
ondary school record counted for 409c of the 
decision, while SAT scores merited 25%. 
Recommendations from others (concerning 
the student) accounted for another 20% and 
the final 15% consisted of any characteristics 
that are unique to the student. An important 
section of the application was the list of school 
and community activities in which the student 
participated. Mr. Starling commented that 
there were a large number of jobs on the 
campus that needed students, and there was a 
major interest among the faculty concerning 
what abilities students have to offer the Uni- 

Although involved in an ongoing, hectic 
process, Mr. Starling and the Admissions staff 
presented a very friendly, helpful image to the 
newcomer. When one studied the internal 
working of this department, it was obvious 
why it existed as such a vital part of the Uni- 
versity's future, but more importantly as the 
perfect representative of the types of ideals 
which Wake Forest so strongK upheld. D 
;„/,„ ]ack„um 


- H;%%( 

Right: Since 1972, Margaret Perr> has been the Hegist 
for Wake Forest. 



*» -' tA 



The Frustration Of Registration 

•i;istr,iti(in! What ,i lli^h(lllan■! "Tliis rrac- 
tioii, t\pical ol iiiDst upiKTclassiiu-n, si-iit 
chills up the spines of many tVesiinien. So 
many honor stories had been told that b\ the 
time of registration, most Ireshnun were 
almost too afraid to make the trip to the Ath- 
letic Center. 

A wait of almost one lionr awaited e\i'n 
those who drew earl\ registration. Once in- 
side, students found rows upon rows ot tables, 
each representing a different department. 
Many discouraged students were seen sitting 
on the floor, struggling to find another class to 
replace the one the\' had failed to get. Once 
the\ had registered for all their classes, they 
cheeked out at the final station and made their 
semiannual pilgrimage to the bookstore. 

However, behind the scenes of all this hys- 
teria was months of work by the Registrar's 
office. Making the decisions was Mr. Alan 
Hull, registration supervisor for the past four 

The first step in this process was organizing 
the workers. Those lucky enough to find out 
about the list in the Registrar's office signed 

up a semester ahead ot time to work in regis- 
tration. Early registration and ease in bu\ ing 
books were among the rewards of working in 
registration. Departmental workers, usualK 
majors in that field, took control of the section- 
ing tables, while Mr. Hulls workers manned 
the final station and made sure all was running 
smoothK . 

One reason wh\' many sophomores and 
juniors were the most frustrated was that thi'\ 
were the last to register. The reason for this was 
that freshmen should have a pleasant experi- 
ence their first time through registration, and 
seniors needed to complete their credits for 
graduation. While sophomores were attemp- 
ting to complete their divisionals, juniors were 
beginning courses for their major. 

Wake Forest had many experienced profes- 
sors who know the \alue of a liberal arts educa- 
tion. The curriculum was designed so tliat each 
student must take varied courses and learn 
what truh' interests him. "We've opened the 
door for you, and opened it earl\' in life. We 
don't teach anything that is irrelevant," com- 
mented Margaret Perry, the University Reg- 

istrar. Miss Perr\ has led tlu- Registrars olfiee 
since 1972. \\ orking with her assistant reg- 
istrars Hallie Arrington and Lynn Crocker. 
Perry not only handled registration, but also 
verified scholarships, detennined North C;in)- 
lina residency, and had even co-written a l^xik 
on administration. Students were alwa\s en- 
couraged to \isit the office if an\' signs of trou- 
ble appear. Contrary to popular belief, the 
office did not "pull seniors out of the gradua- 
tion hue. " All problems were handled long be- 
fore graduation time arri\es. 

While students became frustrated with reg- 
istration and looked witli horror to tlie day the>' 
must once again undergo that torment, the 
Registrar's office daily faced much more diffi- 
cult tasks. Working right up until Christmas 
Eve to mail out grades and possibly having 
one month out of the year that was not ex- 
tremely busy was something that students just 
did not realize. But the employees of the Reg- 
istrar's office were always cheerful about their 
work. As Mrs. Arrington stated in summing 
up their duties, "We are your best friend. " D 
"^^^^^"^■""^ Meyers jobtisoii ^^^^^^^^^^~ 

Above; .\i registration supervisor. .Man Hull lias been 
making decisions about registration for the past four 

Left: One of the frustrations of Registration is the waiting 
in hne for books. 



opposite Page: The Housing administration tries to 
maintain a positive residence life experience. 

Right: Dean Reese, the man in charge of Residence Life, 
tries to keep the Housing process running as smoothly as 

Below: Ed Cunnings finds a few minutes of relaxation m 
his busy schedule. 

Ed Cunnings: Director of Housing 

, -,.»i *,. -■- fftf 

Home Sweet Dorm 


ake Forest could accomodate over 2600 
students. Mark H. Reese, Dean of Students, 
had the task of developing a program which 
would enhance the growing e.xperience of res- 
ident life. He was responsible for all mainte- 
nance and renovation projects concerning 
school housing. Another important responsi- 
bility of the Housing department was to match 
freshmen, as well as to assign rooms to the 

Dean Reese had many capable assistants 
working on his staff. All aspects of student life 
and housing were planned by this staff. 

Shannon Brown, Assistant Dean of Student 
Life, was responsible for all nonacademic 
programs involved with residence life. Ms. 
Brown tried to develop a sense of community 
and social responsibility within the dorms. 
She believed that residence life was an impor- 
tant learning experience, and it was a necessi- 
ty to maintain a positive residence life experi- 

Ed Cunnings. Director of Student Hous- 
ing, was mainly concerned with the ph\ sical 
aspects of student housing. Though he was 
responsible for the o\erall student housing. 

he mainK' worked on reno\ation projects, as 
well as maintaining student housing in good 
condition, whether on or off^ campus 

A major project of the housing department 
was the summer renovation for the older 
dorms. Last summer, Poteat dorm was nicely 
renovated, and there were funds to continue 
renovation of the men's dorms. It had not 
been decided which dorm would be done 
next, but it would definitely be either Taylor 
or Davis dorm, or part of both. There was a 
meeting to decide on the summer's reno\a- 
tion project in November. 

Another major project was the new dorm 
being built behind Bostwick and Johnson 
dorms. This new dorm planned to open in the 
fall of 1985, and accomodate 2.35 students. Of 
the 235 students, 75% would be women. This 
coed dorm was planned to be exclusi\el\ tor 

An interesting process of the housing staff 
was how the\ match incoming freshmen. To 
begin, all in-state and bordering state stu- 
dents were placed in one stack, and ever\ one 
else placed in another stack. No one was 
matched with another person from the same 

stack. They began b\ grouping students who 
had the same academic abilities, interests con- 
cerning career occupation, and sinular hob- 
bies. From these smaller groups, students 
were matched b\ the characteristics on the 
questionnaire which the\ completed o\ er tlu- 
summer. The housing staff tried to match peo- 
ple with the same or similar living habits 
Among the questions on the sur\e\ were 'Do 
you consider yourself organized and neat in 
your living habits," and "At what time are xou 
most likely to study? " Another factor in pair- 
ing freshmen was the time each student re- 
turned the questionnaire to the school. Once 
questionnaires were sent to the school, thex 
were automatically processed if matching ot 
students was possible. 

The Housing staff encountered man\ dilfl- 
culties involving residence life, major renin a- 
tion projects, and pairing up of freshmen 
The\ worked full time and most of the sum- 
mer, and they needed to be recognized for 
making residence life one of the more enjo\ - 
able experiences at Wake Forest. D 
^^^^■^^^^^^^ Danny Gordon ^^"^^^^^■^-"" 



Easing the Transition 


ake Forest L'm\eisit>' had aii enrollment 
ot abont 3100 undergraduate students, with 
(>\ er 2500 ol'these students living in Unixersi- 
t\ housing. Many people did not realize how- 
difficult it was to efficiently manage the resi- 
dence life program. In order to make this 
management program work smoothK', Wake 
Forest had area coordinators and hall direc- 
tors. These dedicated workers successfully 
made life in the dorm rooms more pleasant. 
Wake Forest believed that residence life 
was a very important learning stage for the 
student; therefore, the requirements for an 
area coordinator were (juite competitive. Area 
coordinators had to have skills in counseling, 
hall director experience, a master's degree, 
and plenty of time! Area coordinators were 
full-time staff members who lived on campus 
to enhance the total college experience lor 
residence students. They were responsible tor 
student de\elopment and programming. 

which in\olved enhancing the educational, 
cultural, and social activities in residence 
housing. This program encouraged a sense of 
community or family in the dorms. Area coor- 
dinators also advised or counseled students, 
resident advisors, as well as hall directors. 
They were able to provide counseling in areas 
ranging from academics to personal problems. 
Another major task of the area coordinators 
was the actual training of the new resident 
advisors. The "R.A.'s" were trained during 
the summer and through the school year. One 
area coordinator was responsible for teaching 
a one credit class which all new resident advi- 
sors were required to take. Administration 
was yet another huge task of the area coordina- 
tors. They helped to assign rooms, coordinate 
the opening and closing of the dorms, handle 
requests for room or roommate changes, and 
ensure satisfactory custodial service. With all 
of these responsibilities, area coordinators 

still had an area of specialization. Each had to 
specialize in one of the four development pro- 
grams: Leadership Development, Residence 
Hall Association/Cooperative Programming, 
In-Service Training and Development/ 
Resident Advisor Course, and Special Hous- 
ing/Staff Selection and Evaluation. An area 
coordinator s work week extended far beyond 
the typical forty hours. 

There were four dedicated area coordinators 
at Wake Forest. Suzanne Stevens was the area 
coordinator for the southwest area, which in- 
cluded Babcock, New Dorm, Amos Cottage, 
and the Student Apartments. The coordinator 
for die southeast area was Pam Turgeon, who 
was in charge of Bostwick, Johnson, Lovette 
House, and the German House. Jack 
LoCicero manned die northwest area: Davis, 
Taylor, and Efird. The forth area coordinator, 
Bill Burig, ran Huftman, Poteat, Kitchin, 
and the four townhouses to fulfill his duties as 

i ,5 Its:: Kn 

Above; Hall Director Gary Williams helps m the running 
of Kitchen Dorm, 


the northeast coordinator. 

Due to the large area per area coordinator, 
there were four hall directors assigned to each 
coordinator. A hall director had to have had at 
least one \ears experience as an "R.A." and be 
a graduate student. The position of hall direc- 
tor w-as a part-tinie job. but it actuall\- in\-oKed 
many hours ot work. Each hall director worked 
with his assigned area coordinator in all 
aspects of that position. In addition, each hall 
director was responsible for a dorm. 

The work ot the area coordinators and hall 
directors was amazing, in that all of their coniph- 
cated and tedious responsibilities had to be 
done simpK in order to ha\e snioothK run- 
ning dorms and housing. By being willing- 
and able- to help others, the area coordinators 
and the hall directors made residence life 
more enjoyable and educational for all of those 
invoKed. D 

— ^^-^^ Daimii GurdiniUjIc Tor), —^^^^ 

.\bove: Dorothy May 
Johnson Dorm. 


: Victor Kamendn 
vev, Michael Sincla 
lith. Row 2: James 

chael Hughe- 
efield, Richard Barnelt 

Edwm Hendricks 

Richard Zuber. David Hadle\ 


.Ulen Whilehcad 

Above; Charle 
nedy. Marcu 

Lewis, Wm-Chiat Lee. Ralph Ken- 
Hester. Robert Helm, Gregorv 


Schwalbe be Assix 

Bringing the World to 

An its 27th year, the Wake Forest University 
Artists Series brought the greatest performers 
in the world, in addition to aspiring talents, to 
the University for the entertainment and edu- 
cation of Wake Forest students and faculty 
and the Winston-Salem community. The 
Artists Series was supported through endow- 
ment, student activity fees, the graduate 
schools, and through the sale of tickets to the 

'l"he .Artists Series originated on the old 
campus with a series of lectures, but when the 
Universit)' relocated to Winston-Salem, the 
Artists Series became more music-oriented. 
Past performers included Marian Anderson, 
Leontyne Price, actor Hal Holbrook, violinist 
Itzhak Perlman, and the Gewandhaus Or- 
chestra of Leipzig. From 1977 to 1982, the 
Artists Series sponsored a dance series in 
addition to the concerts. The 1984-1985 
Artists Series included pianist Ursula 
Oppens, the Gregg Smith Singers, the Los 
.\ngeles Guitar Quartet, the English Goncert, 

and the famous Los Angeles Philharmonic Or- 

Dr. David B. Levy served as the director of 
the Wake Forest Artists Series. One of his 
goals was to attract a wider part of the student 
body to the Artists Series and to give the Wake 
Forest students the opportunity to meet and 
talk with some of the well-known perlbrmers. 
Dr. Le\\ wanted the Artists Series to be seen 
as a reflection of Wake Forest University as a 
whole, not just a series of concerts sponsored 
by the University for a select group of students 
and faculty. Dr. Allen of the Biology Depart- 
ment served for nearly twenty years, demon- 
strating that the Artists Series was not only for 
an elite group of Music majors or professors. 

As the Artists Series at Wake Forest Uni- 
versity continued, the student body recog- 
nized the value of the program and supported 
the Artists Series by attending the various 
concerts. [H 

,■11 ■ 





Row 1: Teresa Radomski. Brain Gorelick, Christopher Giles, Susi 
Carter. Row 2: Martin Province, Lewis Goldstien, Lucille Ha 
George Trautwein, Da\ id Lc\\ . 

Julie Wall.n 

1 Borwick, Stewart 
ris, Dan Locklair. 


Row I: Kath> Harlx-rt, Helen Warren, h.lian Burroughs, Jill McMillan, Mir,' Wa>nt 
Row 2: Dr, Donald Wolfe, Ross Smith, Michael Hazen, Harold Tedford, lonathai 
Christman, David Williams. 

■4 ■••^Ji»A*« "'" SdL 

Educating Students: 
Outside the Classroom 

l\.s a it'sult ot hitting the sack too late the 
previous night, a student stumbles into his 
eight o clock lecture class at 8: 15 with sleep in 
his eyes, his clothes thrown on, and hair out ot 
place. With his head lying gentK on his hand, 
the professor s voice echoed in the student s 
mind. .\s his e\elids struggled to keep open, his 
hand becomes too much like a pillow and he 
dozes off. Hence, some proportion ot that in- 
dividual s "education process was hindered and 
he was forced to rely on another's notes to catch 
up. Yet, there existed a series of lectures on 
campus, sponsored b\' the College Union, 
which pro\ided a stimulating "education for 
students while also being entertaining. 

"Anything goes" in the planning of the 
Wake Forest Lecture Series. Designed to 
offer educational, enlightening, and enter- 
taining views and perspectives for interaction 
with the Wake Forest communit\', the lecture 
series annuallv- brought a variety of personali- 
ties of national stature to the campus. 

With speakers ranging from politicians to 
magicians, businessmen to writers, and pro- 

fessors to actors, tlie series attempted to inspire 
thought in and evoke in\ol\enient of the stu- 
dent body concerning both current issues and 
controversial facets of modern societ\'. F'or 
example, in 1984 an "Election .Awareness" 
program was coordinated to make students 
aware of their ci\ il dut\' to vote and interest 
them in the political issues and campaigns of 
the election year. 

Established in conjunction with the torma- 
tion of the College Union 26 years ago, the 
Lecture Committee, headed by sophomore 
Chairwoman Laura Southard, strove each 
year for si.\ lecture programs. The series had 
been quite successtul in the past, bringing in 
such noted politicians as Congressman Jack 
Kemp and Senator Gar\' Hart (in 198.3). .-Mso 
in 198.3, the committee recruited one of the 
most popular speakers on college campuses, 
Lisa Birnbach (author of the Official Preppy 
Handbook). In this way, the uni\ersity re- 
ceived some national recognition since .Miss 
Birnbach stayed at Wake to gather informa- 
tion for her most recent endea\or. The Col- 



■^ vVt 







lege Book. 

In recruiting speakers and possible lectur- 
ers, the committee used a "pool listing noted 
speakers from such major areas as Boston and 
New York, while also relying on local interests 
and personal contacts, .^uy topic which the 
committee felt satisfied the student needs 
and would be appealing to the community was 
possible material. 

The efforts of the Lecture Committee in 
1984-85 brought North Carolina governor Jim 
Hunt to campus as part of the Election Aware- 
ness campaign, Jean Kilbourne on ".\dvertis- 
ing and Alcohol, a Black .Awareness lecture, 
"Junebug Jabbo Jones, a CarKle lecture, and 
a Raft Debate (part of Springfest). 

Most feculty members viewed the program ai 
a highly successful one, since it instilled ideas in 
the students and provided for the gathering of 
knowledge, while also acting as a torm ot 
entertainment, D 
^^—^^^^^ Rob Case — ^^^^^^^— 

Top Left: X'isitors as well as students and facult\ memht 
ponder at the "Rockefeller Retrospective" series- 

Above: Paul Volker, Head of the Federal Reser\'e 
celebrated lecturer at Wake in 1983. 

Left: A lecture on George Orwell's 1984 a 
on the issue of socialism. 

Top Left: President Hearn takes ex en opportunit\ to beeij 

Tod Right: Reflecting on his first vear. President Hearn eaRerlv awaits the ciimniK sear which began 
witn Convocation. 

Left: Interested in student actis ities on campus. President Hearn attends the first Student Actis ities 
Above: Before Convocation. President Hearn greets friends as they file into Wait Chapel. 


■•„.*>.». -■. «A 

Welcomed With Open Arms 


n November 4. 1983, Thomas Hearn, Jr 
was inaugurated as the 12th president ot 
Wake Forest. Since his inauguration. Presi- 
dent Hearn has had some time to consider tlie 
results of his first year in oflfice. 

President Hearn said that his first year was a 
"period of ignorance." He had to become 
accustomed to all the routines of Wake 
Forest. He did not encounter any major or 
unexpected problems during his first year, 
and if any problems did occur, he had many 
friends who were willing to help him through 
his crises. One of these friends was the former 
Wake Forest President. James Ralph Scales, 
who had kept Wake in top condition. Presi- 
dent Hearn did mention that he felt very dis- 
turbed that he was not able to personalK' know 
the many people who helped him in the past 
year. SpecificalK , he felt that he did not have 

enough opportunities to meet students. He 
was certain that student and faculty rela- 
tionships would improve. 

Hearn believed that his first year was busier 
than a normal school year would have been, 
partly due to the Sesquicentennial. Hearn 
thought that the Sesquicentennial was more 
an honor than a burden. He learned a great 
deal about Wake Forest's heritage, which was 
helpful in understanding the facult> and the 
student body. 

Wake Forest had a qualit\ that was unique 
in comparison to that of any other Universitv 
in the nation, called the Wake Forest "mys- 
tique." Hearn believed that this Wake Forest 
mystique was a strong sense of comnumit\ 
and of lo>alt\ towards one another. Wake 
Forest students displayed unitv', as well as 
individual character. Wake's religious heri- 

tage was also a part of the Wake Forest m\ s- 
tique. Hearn supported the idea of true loyal- 
ty by stating that Wake Forest had one of the 
nation's most supportive alumni associations. 
With the first year behind him, Hearn opti- 
mistically looked to the future. Hearn be- 
lieved that Wake Forest was changing, and 
that man>' opportunities la\' ahead. He had not 
made any definite plans, but there were meet- 
ings after meetings to discuss the future of 
Wake Forest. Hearn stated that Wake Forest 
would continue to forge ahead, and that he 
was grateful to be part of that transition. He 
commented, "Wake Forest is a growing and 
self-supporting school, and few universities 
can feel as secure as Wake Forest.' D 
^^^^^^^^^^^~ Danny Gordon ^^"^^^^^^^^^ 

Above; Old and New mingle as President H 
"Doc" Murphy are the Grand Marshalls for H 


Right: Livirm in Lovt-ttt- Himse reijiiires mteractit 
among the studt-nts dwd thf dirt-ctor. 


Above: Bob E\uii^. Don Kee\t-v Lmd.i \iels..ii, Jus,-|,l, 
Milner. Dottle Hall. John Litcher, Hat Cun.Drmhaiii. 
Thomas Elmore, and Len Roljerge, 


Above: Row I: r.,nl Kil,-,! S.i,,,l, llnl-l.u ..ii.l |,M, II 

Row 2: Willi, . IN Hi. Kill-. I Slivi- MisMil H.l.r, 

\ht-rs ami IJimi.iI.I\ Kmv :i: l,.r IJIisi.ii D.i 
;,trou|)e. Jatk H.jrski. and Don.lln Cas,■^ . 



Speaking in Tongues 

-T or Wake Forest students planning a se- 
mester abroad, returning from a semester 
overseas, or wishing to practice their foreign 
language. Lo\ ette House was a \aluable experi- 
ence. Located on Re\ nolda Road a few blocks 
from the main campus, Lovette House was 
divided into two areas, French and Spanish. 
Two facult>' members were involved in the 
acti\ ities at Lovette House. The director of 

Wake Forest, Dominique was an asset to the 
French department, teaching most of the li\ e 
labs and often grading essa\s for the profes- 

The tweKe French students and the nine 
Spanish students who resided in Lovette 
House spoke their respective language in pub- 
lic areas of the house and at meals. In addition, 
most of the special weekly programs were con- 

the French section. Mar>- Fr\e. lived among ducted in the foreign language. Profes 

the students in Lovette House and shared the Sagui\ Hadari presented a lecture to the 

responsibilities of cooking and cleaning with French section on Jean-Jacques Rousseaus's 

the French assistant. The director of the Span- Confessions, concentrating on the rrla- 

ish section of Lovette House. Susan .\Iraz. tionship between education and politics, tins 

did not live there but did spend several fall, while Professor Titus gave a presentation 

e\enings each week with the students. This v\as 
the first year for both facultx members as 
directors of Lovette House, and during the 
1984-85 school year Dominique Meziere 
served as the resident French assistant. A 
student from the Universite de Dijon. Domi- 
nique was chosen b\- English professors in 
Dijon to spend this year at Wake Forest .\l- 
though she did not take courses for credit at 

on .\ledie\al Spain for the Spanish students. 
Both directors of Lovette House believed 
that it was important for students to ha\e the 
opportunity to converse in their foreign lan- 
guages outside of the classroom atmosphere, 
and Lovette House was an excellent wa\- for a 
Wake Forest student to become proficient in 
French or Spanish. D 

^—^— MtitrsJolmscn'Riln;,,, Ma^iull 

Left; European culture is integrated into all aspects of 
living at the Lovette House. Inset: Mary Fr\'e. the direc- 
tor of the French side of Lovette House 




A Place of Their Own 

X liree \ears ago, the new Fine Arts Build- 
ing became tlie new home of Wake Foiest s 
music department. In the e\'es o( Dr. Sn.san 
Borwiek. chairwoman of the department, 
these three years have been the main strength 
behind the sharp increase in the size and ac- 
tivity of the music faculty and students this 
year and in the years to come. Today, she says, 
students of music have a strong feeling of 
"home" in the new building, and luithmg is 
going to hold them back now. 

The department offered specific courses in 
25 instruments, ten different ensembles, mu- 
sic theory, history and many more. In addi- 
tion, over 100 students participate in indi- 
vidual study courses for specific instruments. 
Dr. Borwiek commented that courses now 
include earlier instruments in histor\ such as 

the harpsichord, the recorder and the \ iola da 
gamba. Under tlie direction of Dr. George 
Trautwain, the \VF"U orchestra enlarged to 65 
members. The department also saw a sharp 
uprise in the number ot music majors, 
and also in the number of non-music majors 
who are studying music. All ot these expan- 
sions were very e.xciting to the department 
and certainly to Dr. Borwiek, who credited 
them to the L'ni\ersit\- itself .She believed 
that a liberal arts school helps to associate the 
music department with a wider range of stu- 
dents, rather than only those who are music 
majors. By giving students the opportunity to 
study music and still remain active in their 
other majors. Wake Forest strengthened its 
music program imnienseK , Dr. Borwiek 

As far as the future goes, the music depart- 
ment planned to remain very active. The or- 
chestra planned to have the opportunity to 
join with the Greensboro Civic Orchestra and 
perform at Wake. The department also 
planned to consider offering another music 
degree as well. However, for the most part, 
the main push of the music program at Wake 
Forest was to make massive improvements in 
all areas. As Dr. Borwiek revealed, the de- 
partment had its new home, felt firmly estab- 
lished there, and now felt ready to grow. Sum- 
ming it all up. Dr. Borwiek smiled as she 
declared, "Now is a great time for music at 
^— ^^^^^ John juckman ^^^^^^— 

Marty Province: 

The Leader of the Band 

J-^own bright green and orange stairs, 
through dozens of huge brown doors and 
passing b\' numerous practice rooms from 
which emanate all kinds of sounds from that 
of sweet piccolos to up-and-coming rock 
bands, leads an unsuspecting student to 
the office of Mr, Martin R. Province. 
However, not surprisingly, Mr. Province is 
not in. It was very seldom that this energet- 
ic maestro could be caught sitting down. 
Not only did he direct the Wake Forest 
Demon Deacon Marching Band but he also 
conducted Jazz Band, Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble, and taught a music education 

Marty Province was no newcomer to this 
campus or its programs. In fact, from 1974 
to 1978 he was a student here. Choosing 
Wake Forest because of its size and quality 
of programs, Province majored in music 

Above; Proud of liis marching band. Martv Prov inc( 
smiles during a break at a Wal(e Forest football game. 

with an emphasis on music education. His 
natural ability in music and the excellent 
experience he had with it in high school 
made it a logical choice for him. 

Mr. Province commented that the major 
work of a conductor begins early in the 
summer. Letters are mailed out to 
prospective students, and to those willing 
to return to school a week before classes 
begin. From that time until late in Novem- 
ber the band could be seen drudgingl>' mak- 
ing their way to the practice field twice a 
week. Province and his bullhorn were al- 
ways present, leading breathing exercises 
and handing out drill charts and assisting 
the drum major in conduction. Yelling out 
orders and trying to guide restless students 
in the darkness of a cold November night 
took a skill which Province found readily 
worthwhile. He felt that teaching college 
students was enjoyable because most had 
been playing for ten to twelve years and 
therefore were naturally better players. D 
-^^■^^— M,jen Juimwn — — 





First Row: L\nda Robertson. E. Pendleton Banks. Da^d 
K. Evans. Stanton Teft. Second Row: Ben Robertson, 
Daxid Weaxer. T Ned Woodall 


First Row: Ralph Wood, Emmett Hanirick, Carlton Sharon Doud. 
Mitchell, John .Angel Second Row: C Nkl.eod Br%an 

Ed .MtKee 

1 Sx k.-s. John Collins, Charles Talbert 

Jeff Chamberlain 

Ross Griffith: Plannnig ,\nal\st and Dnector ol Spaee 

Jeff Chamberlain Jt 

Ben Seelbinder: Direetor of Reeords Jiud Instilnlioiial John Willard; \ lee President and Tr.a- 

fl Chamberlajn 

Jeff Ciiamberlajn 
Suzette Leftwich: Direetor ol Min.,nt\ .\Hairs 


Right: Enjo> ing the sights ol German) can b. 
even to an enthusiast Hke Professor VVil 
catches a few winks on a bus trip. 

Below: Is it the new Annie Lennox look? The latest make- 
up trend from Avon? No, it's Dean Johannson all ready for 
Festi\al da\' in N'enice. Italy. 

Bottom: A painting of a cathedral in Poland is one of 
Percival Perrv'S prized possessions. A lover of Europe, 
the Dean of the Summer Session recalls his travels with 
great fondness 




urope — the word itsell cwiijurt'siip coIdi- 
tul iiu'ditations of evenings in London's Hyde 
Park, sunn)' da>s in Paris or Athens, the anti- 
quity of Rome, the simple beauty of Ireland, 
and many other inspirational images. Many 
faculty members and students turned dreams 
into reality in the past >ear when they were 
allowed the opportunit\' to journe\' overseas 
and stud\- the lifestyles of another culture. 
Both faculty and students participated in the 
overseas study program offered b\' the uni\ er- 
sity. Though designed for the further educa- 
tion of the student, this program also offered a 
wide variety of exciting studies for the faculty, 
as well as the chance to visualize and under- 
stand life from a European viewpoint. 

A professor of French, Milorad Margitic, 
was only too eager to promote the study pro- 
gram in France. During the fall of 1983, Pro- 
fessor Margitic, with his family, traveled to 
Dijon, France with eighteen students. There, 
he and the students lived in private homes 
around the city. According to .Margitic, Dijon 
was the perfect model of a European city. With a 
population about the same as Winston-Salem, 
Dijon had all the cultural advantages of Paris 
without the size. Rich in history and home of 
manv- museums, the city offered much to see 
and do. The real beauty, however, as Margitic 
reflected, existed in the people he met perso- 
nallvand the friendships he established, "One 

huge benefit is being on our own in the midst 
of the French," he stated. .Margitic also 
stressed that the program was for everyone, 
not just for students who plan to major in 
French. In fact, of the eighteen students in 
the group, only two were French majors. 
Though the study courses were interesting 
and fulfilling, the cultural experience of living 
life as a European, as Margitic pointed out, 
gave lasting value to the entire semester. 

The city of London presented a wide v arietv- 
of activities for J. Daniel Hammond, .Associate 
Professor of Economics, Hammond decided 
to participate in the London program because 
of the good things he had heard about it. Six- 
teen students, along with Professor Ham- 
mond and his family, spent a semester in the 
city. .A professor of monetary economics, 
Hammond expressed that he was interested 
mainly in studying central banking. The Bank 
of Britain, he explained, is of great importance 
to all .\merican banking and economic institu- 
tions, and his research provided a great deal of 
enlightenment as to how the business func- 
tions. Hammond commented that the weath- 
er during his stay was grey, but not too cold (a 
standard description for London weather). In 
his spare time, he traveled short distances out 
of London with his family. These trips in- 
cluded visits to Cambridge, Oxford, and other 
sites rich in British history. Though these trips 


elow: Wilmer S.iiidfrs, LiikI,i Fr..-,t, l„.ir\ \\V^t, 
imotln Sellner. Ralph Fraser. 

were fun and informative, Hammond stated 
that London itself was fantastic. He was im- 
pressed by the lifestyle, and soon considered 
himself a British citizen, learning quickK the 
normal routines of a typical Briton. The 
money situation offered no problem either, as 
the U.S. dollar increased continuously in 
value, gaining on the British pound for sup- 
remacv' in the world economv'. .\fter the se- 
mester ended. Professor Hammond enjov ed a 
week with his family at Glouchestershire, 
Renting a car for the week, he soon got a taste 
for British driving: narrow roads, excessive 
speeds, and at times, devil-may-care reckless- 
ness. Hammond advised students who were in- 
terested in the London program not to take a 
large number of courses, but to select a mod- 
erate load, giving them time to experience all 
that London has to offer. 

London and Dijon attracted many facultv 
members and students, as did the great citv of 
Venice, Italy. Last spring. Assistant Dean Pat- 
ricia Adams Johannson, with her family and 
twenty-one students participated in what she 
calls "one of the finest opportunities the uni- 
versity offers. " A former teacher of English at 
Wake, Mrs. Johannson was eager to take part 
in the program because of the strong Italian 
influence on .American and English literature. 
She enjoyed living with the students, and get- 
ting to know them personally . The weather 
during her stay was cold, but comfortable. 
Dean Johannson was most impressed by the 
absence of cars in Venice. The canals provided 
all forms of transportation, allowing pedes- 
trians a rela.xing stroll through the tantalizing 
citv' without worrying about wild Italian driv- 
ers. She also enjoyed the natural way in which 
she and the others easily conformed to the 
rhythm of Venice. After only a few days there, 
the city felt like home. 

On the whole, all of the Wake Forest trav el- 
ers seemed impressed bv' the homelike atmos- 
phere that developed in them for the cities 
where they lived. .A.1I seemed to agree on one 
basic fact: Europe can offer much enjoyment 
to the passing vacationer, but her real beauty 
becomes visible onlv' to the few people who 
take the time to study her in depth and who 
conform to her tvpe of life. D 
'John ],uk„um 





Above: Row 1; Ham Titus, Ann Pollard. Deb Fanelli 
Row 2; Teresio Pignatti, Margaret S. Smith, Robert 
Knott. JanineCutchin, Row 3; Can- Cook, Wanda Kirbv- 
Smith. Victor Faccinto. David L Faber 

Lu Leake: Assistant Vice President of Administration and 


To Your Health 


ery- year, Americans spend a total ot 180 
billion dollors on visits to the doctor. Most of 
us would agree that at least the money goes for 
a good cause — our health. There is however, 
another way to look at it. We spend 180 billion 
dollars to reach a point of mediocrity. W'e are 
no longer sick, but are we really "well?" 

This year at Wake Forest, Vice President 
Anderson launched a new Wellness Program, 

which culminated in the opening of the new 
Wellness Center in New Dorm. The program 
hoped to get Wake students on the path to 
total wellness. The main concept behind well- 
ness was to demonstrate to the student the 
value of accepting full responsibility for his 
overall well-being. W'hile medical doctors are 
certainly a necessary part of life, it is time to 
ditch the role of the passive victim. The kev to 

Ed McKei 

Man, .\nn Taylor; Doctor of Student Hcallh St- nice- 

N. Rick Hl^.tl^■^ 


Bnoltr Br.dBcs 

of Educational PlauuuiK and 

shaking such dependency is self-responsibility 
Most students were aware of areas in their 
lives which could use some improvement 
Wellness pointed out that, though it may 
seem obvious, there was no one better tjual- 
ififed to define and improve the problem areas 
than the student. For organizational pur- 
poses, the program created si.x dimensions to 
wellness: emotional, intellectual, physical, 
social, vocational, and spiritual. The emotion- 
al aspect involved learning to be aware of and 
accept your feelings, devising ways to deal 
with those feelings, and finally realizing one's 
strengths and weaknesses. Students rejoiced 
to hear that the intellectual categon.' did not 
only involve classes. Wellness stressed that 
any way in which one felt that one grew v\as 
important. One should have sought creative 
outlets in addition to school work. The physi- 
cal dimension of wellness included following a 
balanced diet, getting enough sleep and exer- 
cise, and avoiding excessive use of alcohol and 
drugs. Social wellness strengthened rela- 
tionships with family and friends. Involve- 
ment with the community was stressed 
Perhaps a major concern among students was 
the vocational side of wellness. Finally, the 
spiritual dimension of wellness concerned the 
student's addressing human existence, 
whether through traditional religions or 


Above: Row 1 

Johannson. Thi 

Ormsbv-Lennon. James I 

Gardner, Elizabeth Phillips. Nancv Cotton. 

0\erinK. Robert Mielke Row 3; Robert Hed 

Maine, Dovle Fosso. John Carter. Lee Potti 

McNeil, .\ndrew Ettin, Robert Shorter 



Above: Row 1: Cath\ Jourclan Row 2; Ann Robii 
Johnne Arinentrout, Row 3; Sandv Sfeher, Mar 


Above: Row 1: Claire Hammond, Rick Hydell, Don Frry 
Row 2: John Moorhouse, Tonv Elavia, John Lodewijks, 
Steve Smith. Dan Hammond 



Above: Row 1: Don Shoonmaker, C.H. Richards, Kate 
Smith. Mark Cichook. Row 2: Jack Fleer, Saguiv Hadari, 
Richard Sears, Carl Moses, David Brovles. 




? f 

Schubert. Row 4: Marian Elledn< 
Cameron, Brain Austin 

To Your Health (cont.) 


Students recognized a need tor inipnne- 
nient in one or all of the six dimensions ot 
wellness. Wellness, liowe\er, could help one 
to i^et thouglits organized in the sLx areas. The 
Personal Wellness Inventory encouraged the 
student to e.\amine his lifestyle and to set goals 
"that may lead to an even more exciting and 
fulfilling life. " The Inventory was a brief ques- 
tionaire that could shed some surprising light 
on one's strengths and weaknesses. The quick 
quiz then directed one to positive goals, with 
an emphasis on the positive. The realization ol 
these goals culminated in a celebration that 
one plans to reward himself for hard work and 

For help in reaching goals, the students 
were invitied to browse the new Wellness 
Center. It contained a wealth of information 
on everything from stress management to 
birth control. The atmosphere was decidedly 
informal; students needed not to feel that they 
needed specific help to make use of the Cen- 
ter. On the other hand, staff was available for 
counseling or just "talking" should one have 
felt the need. The Center was run by mem- 
bers of the Student Health Services, the 
Counseling Center, and Wake Students. It 

was open from 4()() to 6:00 p.iii Monda\, 
Wednesda\'. and Thursdax', 

In conclusion, the new program wanted to 
emphasize that "Wellness is a process — a 
developing awareness that there is no end 
point, but that health and happiness are possi- 
ble in the here and now." Students should 
have taken time to check out this \ aluable new 
resource on campus. The time would certainK 
have been well spent Here s to your 
health. D 

— ^^^ \ltiers lohnsvn PnlUi Kitnir 


%^^^ 'VJ -— *f\ Ml LI' 







.\llen Whileheid 

Above; Row 1: Cpt. Crocker. Ltc. Smith, Sfc. Barnes. 
Row 2: Cpt, Fernald. Mai, Brewer, Mai, .^dolf, Ssg. 


Allen Cameron: 

Substance Abuse Coordinator 

xVs much a vital aspect of one's college 
education as academies were social experi- 
ences. Recognized as one of the most 
prominent facets of social hfe in college, 
drinking and alcohol abuse became more 
of a concern to the administration this year. 
Through governmental action (proposing 
to raise the legal drinking age to 21) and 
individual programs at various Universi- 
ties, college campuses throughout the na- 
tion began their conversion to the dry 
state. However, here at Wake Forest, a 
different plan of attack was formulated to 
help to gradually implement the new 
drinking laws rather than having an abrupt 

Alan Cameron, a 1967 graduate UNC- 
CH, was employed as the University s Sub- 
stance Abuse Coordinator. In this capacity, 
he was responsible for making important 
decisions concerning drinking, and co- 
ordinating available campus and communi- 
ty resources to those who sought advice 
concerning a drinking problem. 

As Substance Abuse Coordinator, Mr. 
Cameron s work hours were quite irregu- 
lar and involved constantly planning and 
meeting with students and organizations. 
Throughout the year, a great deal of litera- 

Above: As Substance Abuse Coordinator, Allen Cameron 
brought alcohol and drug awareness to the Wake Forest 

ture was published and distributed con- 
cerning the issue of alcohol awareness, in- 
cluding a series of bookmarks entitles 
"Wellness Tips." These featured Wellness 
information and a list of available campus 
resources. Since the position of Substance 
Abuse Coordinator was established for a 
tenure of one year, Mr. Cameron's major 
goal was to incorporate his concerns into 
already existing organizations. By making 
educational presentations to groups, estab- 
lishing a peer counseling training program, 
forming groups such as Children of Alco- 
holics,' a campus Alcohol Awareness Task 
Force, training students at the Health Ser- 
vice and Drug Abuse Staff and aiding the 
Athletic Department in the establishment 
of its new drug screening program for stu- 
dent athletes, Mr. Cameron was successful 
in establishing a firm stand for alcohol and 
drug awareness in the Wake Forest com- 

For a school with such a religious back- 
ground as Wake, such a program of en- 
couraging responsible drinking was a defi- 
nite leap in the right direction. Recogniz- 
ing that drinking would occur and accept- 
ing it, while making aware the negative 
aspects of its effects, was much more effec- 
tive than a strict enforcement like 
Prohibition. D 
^^^^^^^^^^^^ Rob Cage ^^^^^^"^^^^^^ 





Above: Row 1: Phillip Perncone. Catherine Harris, Wil- 
liam Gullev, Row 2: Kenneth Bechtel, John Earle. Shel- 
lev Pendleton. Karen Keller. 


'\bove! Robert Dufort, Charles Richman. Jim McCor- 
jnick. Maxine Clark, Susan Leonard. John WiUiams, 
Robert Beck, Cecilia Solano. David Catron. 


Thomas E, Mullen; Dean of the College 

William S, Hamilton: .^ssisLuit Dean (li the College 


A 1) thf students ciinentlv rnrollcil at Wakt- 
Foix-st. the Keyiiolda campus is liouie. Tlie 
term "old campus" holds no real meanint;; its 
just a place which was Wake Forest, antl now 
exists only in history. But is it:' 

To many former alumni, the old campus 
was their home away from home. Many Wake 
Forest alumni returned to teach at Wake, and 
a lariie numher ot these were students of the 
old campus. To an\ ahnnnus, the rellcctiou 
hack to their ciillege \ eai s stirs up ni\ i latls ol 
memories, and the old campus students are no 

Richard Barnett, a professor in the llistorx 
Department, decided to enroll at Wake when 
he heard a speech deh\ ered hy William Louis 
Poteat, a speech which impressed him im- 
mensely. He was unsure of'his goals in life and 
did not decide to teach until late into his 
undergraduate \ears. During his college 
years, the main rivals were the Big F"our and 
the shoes to wear were white bucks. When 
combined with grey herring-bone jackets and 
Khaki trousers. the\ created the "in look. 
Barnett did not join a lraternit\ at Wake 
Forest, but did pla\- an active part in the 
school. He remembers, as a freshman. \\ hen 
he traveled to Chapel Hill to pay a \isit to a 
friend, and how he was a bit nervous abt)ut 
revealing himself as a Wake F"orest student. 
After graduation in 1953 and later marriage. 
Professor Barnett, with the aid of Dr. Strupe, 
got a job here at Wake in 1961. 

Another student of the old campus and a 
familiar face on the ne«' one is Wake Forest s 
chaplain. Dr. EdChristman. He admits (juite 
honestly that his reason for coming to Wake 
was because he was not accepted at his first 
choice, Carolina. A ikiIim' of Florid. i l)r 
Christman was immediatcK impressetl In the 

friendly people he met here and equalK In 
the accessibilitx' of this campus to the Post 
Office, restaurants, and other places neces- 
sary to students. He remembered Carolina as 
the main ri\al of Wake, and fondK' recalled 
one game in particular against UNC, played at 
Chapel Hill, where, though unfavored to win. 
Wake Forest did emerge \ictorioiis. A large 
dinner bell on the old campus was rung all 
night in celebration of the unexpected \ ictor\ . 
When Christman enrolled at Wake, he was 
sure of his goals: to study history and to prac- 
tice law. Needless to say these goals changed, 
specifically during his last year of law school, 
when he decided to study ministr>'. Later he 
chose to follow the inner feelings he felt and to 
pursue the stud\ . His fondest inemorx was 
meeting his wife, who at that time wiirked in 
the cafeteria on campus, and had been serving 
coffee when they first met. He also remem- 
bered his joy at being elected Bar .\ssociation 
President. .Active in campus politics, Christ- 
man noted that the popular activities then 
were panty raids (on occasion' .md joining 
literary societies, .\nother fond memory was 
of the groundbreaking ceremonies for the new 
campus, presided over by President Truman, 
where Christman was a marshal 

Provost Ed Wilson made his decision tu 
enroll at Wake Forest, when drniiig home 
with his parents past the campus. "1 decided, 
in those few minutes passing through, that 
Wake Forest was the place I wanted to go for 
college." ,\fter enrolling, Wilson (IkIii t ha\e 
an\' idea what he wanted to do, though he liad 
thought about journalism. During his college 
\ears, he proved to be \ er\' acti\ e in a \ariet\ 
of campus events. .\ strong supporter ol 
coeducation, he was tl.itctl when tlie first 
women were admitted to the cmipus Wake 

Forest's biggest ri\,il in those \cars was Duke. 
He recalled "that autumn alternoon in our 
shiny new stadium when, after years of trying 
and almost winning but finally losing, we beat 
the Duke Blue Devils, our main rival of those 
days, by the impressive score of 20-7." In 
1942, Provost Wilson joined many other stu- 
dents in answering a call to war, returning in 
1946, After his sersice, he was asked to teach 
English for just one \ear at Wake. He 
accepted the offer and. much to tlii' benefit of 
the school, has remained a member of the 
family ever since. In his college term, Wilson 
studied English avidly, and his favorite 
courses were under Dr. Broadus Jones and 
Dr. Edgar F"olk. Saddle oxfords and slip-tner 
sweaters were the fashions of the day. He 
often journe\ed to 1-ialeigh, North Carolina 
with friends to attend formal dances (since 
dancing at Wake was still illegal). The era of 
the Big Bands was in full swing, with the big 
names being Benny Goodman, Tomm\' 
Dorsey, and, of course, the most popular 
Glenn Miller. Wilson remembered "Moon- 
light Serenade (b> Miller) as the number one 
favorite song on campus. 

As alumni remember their da\s at Wake 
F^orest, all agree that the immediate friendli- 
ness of the people here was what convinced 
them that they had made the right choice. A 
student in the Wake Forest of today can onl\ 
hope that this brief time here will play upon 
their li\es with as much inspiration and for- 
tune as it has others in the past. D 
John juckman 

Right: Not one to be camera sfiy. University Cliaplain Ed 
Cfiristman takes time out for an interview and a snapshot 
Inset: Christman, as a senior in 195.3 


't •». •**''^» •■' "Vh. 


Top; An acti\ e student and later an equally acti\ e facult\ 
member. Professor Richard Barnett began teaching h isto- 
r\ at Wake in 1961 Inset; Barnett as a senior in 1953. 


A lif da\ is [inall\' oxer. After thu lectures, 
the discussions and the homework, students 
can be seen bursting through the doors of 
Tribble, Winston, and Salem Halls, breathing 
in the afternnon air with a sense of release, 
anxious to return home and relax with friends. 
But what about the faculty^ Did the\ sinipK 
lade into the woodwork until needed again? 
HardK "Day's End came as a relief to them 
as well. While many teachers and professors 
headed home to be with their families, or to 
eat and watch television, some enjoyed 
their afternoons with their favorite hobbies or 

One such person v\as Dr. Bill (iullex, 
associate professor of Sociology, who spent 
many of his free hours on his short wave radio. 
Dr. Gulley commented that in order to oper- 
ate his equipment he first had to be tested on 
his communication abilitv' in a rigid exam 
given by the federally-licensed amateur radio 
program. Receiving his license in 1938, he 
built all of his own equipment and set up shop 
in the back room of his home on Polo Road. 
During his years with this hobby, Gulle\ 
stated that he has talked with hundreds of 
people, ranging from other radio hobbvists in 
the United States to people in Russia and 
Japan, and even to an Arab sheik in the Mid- 

dle East. He also said thai tliesc da\ s luost of 
the information is just technically oriented, 
and that he rarely talks with Russians or 
Japanese much anymore. Gulley hopes to 
soon be able to sell his present setup and build 
a brand new one, which is his most favorite 
part of his interesting and exciting hobbv'. 

Another professor. Dr. Robert N. Shorter, 
chiarnian of the English Department, became 
interested in his hobby of latchhooking when 
he was a teenager. Impressed by a rug which 
his mother had made. Shorter soon took to the 
craft himself. In 1963, a serious back operation 
restricted him from any excessiv e movement, 
so he began an impressive project, drawing a 
pattern for a monstrous 12 by 15 foot rug. The 
pattern he used was taken from a carpet found 
in a British monastery of the late 7th century. 
After eleven years of work, most of which was 
done while watching football on television, 
the rug was finallv' completed, and now proud- 
ly covers the floor of his home's living room. 

Cleve Callison, station manager of WEDD 
radio practiced a rare and unusual hobby — 
shape note singing. According to Callison, 
shape note singing began over two centuries 
ago in the churches of New England. The idea 
of different notes having certain shapes such 
as diamonds, squares, and triangles instead of 

basic ovals helped a congiegation to read and 
sing a song quicklv' and easily. Mr. Callison 
became interested in this form of music in 
Alabama, where he worked for a local radio 
station. Two years ago he, along with other 
interested people formed a group and have 
performed twice at "Carolina Streetscene". 
The songs, stated Callison, were voices only, 
with the only instrument used being a pitch 
pipe. Usually, the tune was carried by the 
tenors of the group, and harmony blended by 
a bass line and altos or sopranos in the group. 
Calli.s()n commented that choirs rarely used 
shape note singing anvmorc; onlv in Alabama 
and Georgia is this method still somewhat 
popular. However, Callison and his group re- 
hearsed together often, and in addition to the 
"Streetscene performed for area churches, 

ObviousK' stvidents v\erc not tlie only ones at 
Wake Forest who sought new and interesting 
ways to spend their free time, for many of the 
facultv here enjoyed a wide range of pastimes 
as well. Be it sports, music, art or communica- 
tion, the faculty of Wake Poorest were proof 
that yes, there is life after the day's last 
class. D 

J..l,n jurkm.m 

Above Right: \ slii.rt «a«- radio fan in everv v.a.\. Dr Bill 
Ciillev pn.udlv displays his radio call letters on his license 

.\bove: Cleve Callison relaxes a spell while reading 
(lirough his sliape note song h\mnal. 



F.\(:i l.rv HOHIilK 

Left: ReadN t„ talk tn the w„rkl. Billv C;,illex enjoxs 
spt'iidini; main hiiurs with his shiirt waxt. racln. setup 



Reid Morgan; St.iff All.i 

John Starlet: iJcjii .)l L.iw Stli(«>l 

1^ #»^ 

/ ^ ■-'\ P ^ i 

/ ! 


Thomas C. Tavlor: Dt-an ol Busnu-ss Sclinol 

Below; Lai) T, A, Dave Marcogliese assists a student look- Page: Two students are assisted by T. A. Tim Giiater 
iiiK at the mitotic stages of onion root cells- Opposite extracting the spirog\ ra from solution. 


Above: Row 1: Torn laylor, Sherry Haulier, Lee Stokes. John IJunkelberg. Jeanne Owen, Paul Hylton. Ralph 
Sayaste Daser. Joan Crolty, Arun Dewasthali. Olive Tower, Steve Ewing. Umit Akinc, Leon Cook, Dale 
Thomas, Kitty Morris, Ed Easley, Tom Goho. Row 2: Martin. 





Leaders In The 

i3nuggled together in the lower main hall oi 
Winston are twelve minute offices. In these 
rooms many books line the shelves along the 
walls, and papers crowd the desks while an 
occasional coffee mug is found with hot steam 
rising from it. The doors are covered with 
newspaper comics, snapshot photographs and 
biologv' paraphernalia. These are the offices of 
the. teaching assistants, who along with the 
doctors and professors, play an integral part of 
academic life at Wake Forest. 

Students enrolled in biology, chemistry, 
and physics classes experience the weekly 
ritual of a three hour laboratory exercise. De- 
signed to offer the student an opportunity of 
learning through discovery, the labs are taught 
and supervised by teaching assistants. Over 
fifty teaching assistants, appropriately called 

"T.A.'s", were hired this year at Wake Forest. 

Chosen from a competitive field, most 
T..'V.'s are graduate students seeking teaching 
experience which is required for their PHD's 
in biology or chemistry. Although twelve to 
fifteen hours of work a week was involved, 
most T.A.'s enjo\ed their lab experiences 
along with the monetary benefits which 
helped pay graduate school tuition. 

The T. A. s, supervised by a faculty member 
and sometimes aided by an undergraduate 
assistant, had full control in operating the 
labs. By not being that far-removed in age 
from their students, the T.A.'s established a 
good working relationship with them, and in 
fact were more like peer instructors rather 
than "professor " figures. D 



A Closer Look . 


together to 

Above: As part of their acti\ities for the Brian Piccolo Fund Dn 
Scott Bruce and Brad Fagg participate in the Pika tree sit to raise 
■ researcn 

Left: Leading the elephant walk, this Lvnks' pledge has the ho 
wearing the elephant mask. 

RUSH . . . PLEDGING . . . 
LO FUND DRI\'E . . . All inte- 
.uj-al part of Wake Forest for main 
students was the Greek life. W'itli 
14 fraternities and 7 societies, a 
student had opportunity to he- 
come a part of the Greek system. 
Taking place in both fall and 
spring, rush gave rushees a 
chance to meet the brothers and 
sisters of the various fraternities 
and societies and to decide which 
group he would like to pledge. 
However, pledgeship often 
pro\ed to be a time consuming 
hardship, as perspective mem- 
bers frequently found themselves 
performing numerous pledge 
duties. Once pledging was o\er, 
the more enjoyable aspects of 
Greek life became apparent. 

One of the advantages of being 
part of a Greek organization was 
attending the formal of the frater- 
nit\ or societ\ . Formals pro\ ided 
not onl\- a good time, but also the 
chance to strengthen the bonds of 
brotherhood and sisterhood. One 
service that all the Greek orga- 
nizations participated in was the 
Brian Piccolo Fund Drive. 

ClearK-, the Greek system at 
Wake Forest offered more than 
social life. To find out more, 
turn the page and take .\ Closer 
Look . . . 

Fraternities . . . 
And The Many Faces of Greek Life 


Greek Week: 

Fun and Competition 

M. he first week of April, the Annual 
Greek Week festivities began. The e\ents 
took place o\ er an entire school Wee1<, pio- 
vidint; an excellent hreak from the routine 
of classes and stud\ ine. The purpose ot 
holding the festix ties was so that each fra- 
ternity and society could strengthen the 
unity within their own group and the unity 
between the various organizations, thus 
strengthening the Wake Forest Greek 

The Greek Week activities began on 
Monda\ with a Blood I)ri\e and jerse\ da\ 
— on which each member of the fraternit\ 
or society wore his or her jersey. In the 
course of the week the fraternities and 
societies gained points from the \arious 
events. The second day involved the 
Quad-500 which consisted of races 
around the Quad on roller-skates, tricy- 
cles, and shopping carts. The evening was 
capped off with an eating and drinking 

Above: Fideles go for tlie gold at Greek Weeic competi- 

brouhaha at the Saf Room. Each fraternity 
sent one representative to attempt to be 
the first to finish a small pizza and a pitcher 
of beer. 

The Greek Olympics began on Wednes- 
day. Fraterntieis and societies competed in 
such events as tug of war, chariot races, 
relay races, cross country and bicycle 
races. On Thursda\', the organizations all 
participated in the Greek Week Sing, in 
which each presented a skit or choral en- 
semble, so that each group could displa\' 
any talent that they might possess. 

The events culminated on Friday with a 
Happy Hour celebration at Baity s. .\lso at 
that time, the fraternities and societies 
with the most points accumulated over the 
week were pronounced Greek Week 

The competiti\'e spirit of the early events 
in Greek Week changed to a spirit of uni- 
fication in the end with the final "kill the 
fatted calf celebration. This spirit of fra- 
ternity and unity was what truly made 
Greek Week a Wake Forest tradition. D 
^^^— — Slewurt B WalU-r —^^—^^ 



A^ ounded as tlu- first Greek letter trateriiit\ 
in the world for Bkiek college men. Alpha Phi 
Alpha has initiated over 75,000 men into its 
brotherhood since its origin 77 years ago. The 
chapter at Wake Forest was chartered in 1979 
and was called the Xi Eta Chapter. 

The Xi Eta Chapter bore a striking similar- 
ity to the very first APA chapter, which was 
founded in 1906 on the campus of Cornell 
Universitv. The brothers at Wake Forest 

faced manv of the same problems faced by that 
first group of college men, being enrolled at a 
predominantly white university. Like the 
Alpha Phi Alpha brothers at Cornell, the 
brothers at Wake were bound together by a 
strong fraternal fabric that could be woven 
only around a small, close-knit group which 
was ever strengthened by a feeling of unity. D 

—^^^^^— Dautl McCtoImn ' 

.\\.]'i\.\ PHI ,ALPH,\ 

■■liB^llllllllll liB 


Ipha Phi Omega is a co-ed service fraterni- 
ty with over six hundred chapters nationwide. 
Its three main principles are leadership, 
friendship, and serv ice. Brothers in the Wake 
Forest chapter planned and participated in 
projects that provided service to the fraterni- 
ty, the nation, and the surrounding com- 

Members of APO were often seen leading 
wide-eyed prospective students and an.\ious 
parents on tours of the campus. This was just 
one of the many services that Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga annually provided. Brothers also served as 
ushers at the Artist Series and at Convocation, 
as tutors at the Methodist Children's Home. 
as hosts for Future Freshman Weekend, and 
as volunteers for the Red Cross Bloodmobile. 
Other projects during the >ear included a 

book exchange, a dance-a-thon for the Brian 
Piccolo Cancer Drive, pet therapy at an area 
retirement home, the Faculty Newcomers 
Dinner, Big Brother/Little Brother Program, 
weekly devotions, Christmas Clearing 
House, and a house renovation downtovvn 

The purpose of the fraternity was to promote 
friendship and unity through cooperation in 
carrying out projects that would benefit the com- 
munity. Alpha Phi Omega believed in having 
fun while helping others. The fraternity 
instilled the qualities of leadership, responsibil- 
ity, and dedication on its members. The com- 
bination of service projects and a variety of 
social activities served to strengthen the bonds 
of brotherhood within the fraternity, D 
' Dawn Mcgloho 


Randv Clipp and Jennepher Hart discuss the 

Bngetle BndRt" 

.shees at the .\PO formal smoker 

.\?0 brothers philosophize about formal smokers u hile eiijos ini; the Ibod. 

Left: SENIORS — William Blackstock, Beth Bowie 

wood, Teresa Ellis, Marilyn Hayes, Ginnv Holshoust 

Gordon Lintz, Stacv Norris, Lisa Pettyjohn. Stephar 

West, Jim Wood, JUNIORS — Alice Basinger, Em 

Cheek, Randy Clipp, Chris Hendricks, Tim Hendri: 

Danny Newbv, Laura Novatnv, Sharon Parks, Jeanni 

Tonev, Kurt tucker, Amv Waters, SOPHOMORES - 

ley, Ed Bonahue, yirginia Brown, Kate Doyle, John FlVnn, Debbie Gerhardt, Scott 

Graham, Jennepher Hart, Lana Jollev, Doug McPheeters, Alvin Pritchard, Christa 

Sackhoff, Scott Shiebler, Andrew Tuttle. 

. Karen Bryant, Camarra Cheat- 
?r. Mark La\'igne, Sarah Lewis, 
lie Rhame. Lisa Torence, Mark 
ior>' Bass. Tom Blalock, Edwin 
X, Paige Higgins, Lars Murton, 
ie Sinclair, Susan Steiger, Steve 
- John Altizer, Katherine Beas- 



X he Beta Mu Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi 
was charterd in 1932 at Wake Forest. It was 
the second oldest active fraternity on campus. 

There were sixt>-two active brothers with 
diverse backgrounds and personalitites, yet 
all were drawn together by tradition and a com- 
mon goal. This size brotherhood allowed the 
Alpha Sigs to be both active and successful in 
all aspects of campus life. One of their 
greatest strengths, which the\' took much 
pride in, was the closeness of the brother- 

With such a unified spirit, college life was 
that much more meaningful — to the brothers 
of .Alpha .Sigma Phi and to the members of 
their strong Little Sister Program. The Little 

Sisters were the .Alpha Sig's biggest fans. 

Alpha Sigs were active throughout the year 
Keeping with tradition, they held the tenth 
annual Beach Part>', which was the best ever. 
Other activities included a successful Miller 
Beer Keg Roll for the Brian Piccolo Cancer 
Fund Drive, the weekend Spring formal 
known as the "Talisman Ball," and the Litjuid 
Pleasure Band Party. 

The .Alpha Sigs were an important part of 
Wake Forest University. Through the time 
spent with one another, the brothers of .\lpha 
Sigma Phi each gained a unicjue and memor- 
able experience. D 
-^^-^^^— Daun MrCluhu:, ^^^^^^^ 

.•\rt \V\att and Jim Ca 


udl\ tend the liar. Little Sist 

Jeff Throdahl 

their true tou^h style 

Right: SENIORS; David Ammons, Kevin Bovanowski, Paolo Bo/,/ 
lo, Steve Clark, Tim Covev. Kriss Dinkins. Chip Flvnt. Jimri 
Harper, Joe Hemslev. .Mark Kent, James Koforci, Jeff MacNu 
John Mason. Dave \iav. Glen Paetow, Chris Parker, Bill Passer 
Chris Smith, J,0, Spengler, JUNIORS: Paul Borders, Jol 
Broughton, Tom Bunditk. James CarneN , Pete Flint, Robert F,.ol 
BobGiraldi, Richard ( .o„l, In, u \lik. HnHlrnk, Kd Holli„i;s«„rl 
Dan Ungford, Hal l,n«, M,„ k M, K. II. r, Brian Maness, Cr 
Martin. Dan Muqiln M ik.' (li hnu.r \lik. I'uliiiiili,., Hk1iS,i«a, 
Bob Schama\ Fr,iiik s,,n,.,,,,,iil |,,|1 llmrd.ihl Dmm \al,h, 

SOPHOMORES: (liiis \ll,.ilsMi, Man H, 1,11 l',,lBnm„ Ti 

(;erber. Fat li,il.' IlilK ibirpr, i',,,il |,,.ni.s \ l,ol,^llllM, i),n 

Mattos, Jell Moslin I),in Minr.H, D,i%,- (Irlou ski Hr.-tl Pri-slo 
Gar\' Sedla/ek, Brian Scncv. (Jcolf Smith, Stn,ul s,,i,ll, \l,k. \, 
char, Jav Waters, .\rt Wvatt, LITTLE SISTFHS; K,.i. n \i,.is 
Jackie Born, Cathv Cass, Serena Chesson, \I.iin < l,„k Kn 
Dodge, Susan Dore, Susan Earwood, Bridget Class, lama Ibiidle 
Jenny Johnsrude. Penny Kipe. Beth Langley. Laurie .Miirphv, Ma 
Nolan, Stacy Oakhill, Susan Swab, Holly Thomp,son. 



80NnRE? H^pKAll 


Angle Patterson crowTis Deke the dot; Spint King 

X^ raternit\- members take pride in their fra- 
ternity and the brothers of Delta Kappa Epsi- 
lon were no exception. Their independence 
was one of the aspects of the Deke fraternity of 
which the)' were most proud. Since the\ were 
an off-campus fraternit\ the\' had to depend 
on iiidi\iduals to be more responsible as a 
group. With the help of increasing alumni 
support, they remained ofT campus, just as 
the\ were founded 15 years ago. Anotlier 
source of pride for tlie Dekes was their di- 
versity. They were very open-minded in their 
pledge choices. This ga\e them a wide \ariet\ 
of people, interests, and ideas. Some of their 

uni((ue projects were \t-r\ hel])iul to the coiii- 
niunit\. One example was the Dike 
S.O.P.H. "Rub-a-dub-a-thon." This .30 hour 
hot-tub marathon helped raise niones for the 
Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund. Other fund rais- 
ers included a "Kidnap for Cancer," a haunted 
house for the children s home, and a blood 
drive. One goal was to raise more mone\' for 
charit\' than any other fraternity. A more long- 
term goal was to continue to surxive indepen- 
denth'. President Ben Citrin was optimistic in 
saying that for the Dekes, "the future looks 
bright." D 
Lm, Bell 

Is there a Casano\a among the Deke 

.\bove: SENIORS: Grtt Banit-v Mack Bonics. Ben Citnii. Gjn Fairbanks. Jeff Fenier. Paul Fields. 
Karl Forrest. Enc Hagen, Da\e Hallock, Jim Hendncks. Gus Hodges, Walter Janke. Paul 
Kreiter, Dan Lane, Keen Lassiter, Jack Owen. Gregg Peace. Bruce Sidell. Rick Stnttmatter. 
Bobbv Tavlor. Craig Wright, Bnan Zwier Jl'MORS: Mike Bell, Mike Clendenin. Terr% 
Cronin, Paul K.irlev, Matt Hadlev. T..m Ikeciini Tn„i Kmp,i,.|,i„, M.irk Litti. Sc-ott Mitchell', 
Jon Roth, Tim Ruane, Bill Sandmai., Frank s, .1,. 11. Iii.i s, ibrtta, ],„■•. Slepp, Phil Smith, 
Scott Tepner, Bill Vernon. Larr\ Zehhiss SOPHOMORFS; \ikK Ashikan Nils Gerber. John 
Holt, Paul Houston, John Little, Jim Lupton. .Mark .Millti, Ji-H Richardson. Homion Sartip- 
zadeh. Jack Smith, Doug Schwartz, Tom \\elli\er I.NACTI\E SENIORS: Mark Robbins, 
Dave Jenks, Phil Durand, Dave Barrett INACTIVE JUNIORS: Tro\ Leight, Bill McGreesev 



J. he Delta Sigma Phi faternity was com- 
posed of a number of diverse men at Wake 
Forest, yet the spirit of brotherhood helped to 
unify- this group effectively^ The Delta Sigs 
generousK' contributed to the conimunit\. 
One fund raiser they sponsored for the Brian 
Piccolo Cancer Fund was a successful car 
wash. Also, brothers went to local businesses 
to ask for their monetary support of the 
fund. Finally, they held a raffle for stereo 
equipment and other valuable prizes. All of 
these activities helped the Delta Sigs have a 
strong showing in the fund drive. Each semes- 
ter the Delta Sigs sponsored a "Reynolda 
Gardens-Sauertown" cleanup. They went to 
these activities to relax and cleanup these 
areas. The Delta Sigs knew how to throw a 
great party and raise funds for a good cause at 
the same time. Their "Statue of Liberty" part\' 
in November was a great success. A live band 
played and one dollar was charged at the door. 
All proceeds were donated to the "Save the 


Lady fund. Local businesses al* 

This fraternity did more than just raise 
money for worthy causes. Their Rolling Stone 
part\- in the fall met with wide acclaim. The 
Delta Sigs held a Pig Pickin' in the Spring. At 
this event, 250 pounds of delicious pig shoul- 
der was barbecued to a moutli watering point 
and then devoured by brothers and the rest of 
the people at the party. In addition to holding 
a Homecoming dance, the Delta Sigs held 
their Sailors Ball in the Spring. This was a 
formal event held at a downtown hotel. 

When asked what the Delta Sigma Phi 
faternity stands for, E.x-President Bill Davis 
replied," Individuality and non-conformism. 
Each brother should be himself" A strong 
spirit of brotherhood and the promotion of 
indi\iduality made the Delta Sigs Proud to be 
brothers. D 

—^—^■^— rhristophn- R R,j,m —^—— 

II. I ll.A"ii H II, li.Ar liii, .,1 H.iitv 

Decked out for Halloween are Russ Nash. Khalil Abu-Salw 
John Altman, Missy O'Rourke and Pat Patton. 

.4b(.Ne: .SEMOKS: Wahr, I ).niii, Kili li.ii Hmss N.ish I'. 
Sumner, Jackson Washburn JIMOK.S: Kl.,.hl Al„i-Sada, Tre\ 
Healev. Bill Lindsay. Lee J.i, ksmi i)nii,.i,i |nl,,,s,,ii, Scott Robii 
Washington. John Weir, SOPIIOMOHKS: |nln, Altman, Chris 
Cathy Cooksey. Caroline Fishburn. Sus.ui (.altus,.. Susan Loef 
Sage. Becky Schnitzler. Kris Sirshau, 


J. ,1,11 I'. 

lUl I'.UU 


Boruiii. Bill Uavis. Bill Gullcy. Tom 
Bill Todebush, Bob \auKhan, Dave 
usie Loyett. Sus.ui Rogers. Audre\ 



A or 37 years, the Gamma OmicrDii chapter 
of Theta Chi has been a part of the Wake 
Forest community. This year they had the 
highest grade point average for a fraternity on 
campus. Their intramural teams started out 
strong with a championship in Softball. 

The Theta Chi s enjoyed another successful 
year. Their annual events included: the Brian 
Piccolo Soccer Marathon, the Sword and Ser- 
pent, Beach week. Go To Hell (the last big 
party before exams), a Christmas party for 
underprivileged children, and an active role 

in the Big Brother program. 

Two new activities featured dry rush and a 
seminar for seniors. This seminar was pre- 
sented in cooperation with the .\lumni .Asso- 
ciation and highlighted career planning and 
what comes after college. 

The Theta Chi's felt their greatest strength 
was their "Unity Through Diversity". Their 
small. di\erse brotherhood was an integral 
part of the fraternity system, while it also fos- 
tered academic excellence. □ 

^^^■^^■^■^^^ Frank loppnlo ^"^'■^■^— ^^^^ 

Stuart Hosenbrook 

Todd Straw-n and friends do the Hula. 

Left: SENIORS: Vance Brown. James Bullock. David Clark. Steve Cole. Jon 
Darling, Scott Efird. Enc Flanagan, Ed Grealev. Tim Gretil<en. .\ndv Grill. Garv 
Henning. henn Heidtmann. James Ivorv . Mark Kirchner, Mavwell. Bob Morn- 
son, Trov Muniz, Gan Nabors. Mark Nemast, Cnt Piephoff. Stuart Rosenbrook. Fritz 
Smith, Gordon Smith. Jeff WaheK. Dawnan Whitman. Scott Williams. Ken Wilson. 
JUNIORS: Frostv. .\ust Bruce Bourroughs. Tom Bunch. Kevin Burket. Keith Cro- 
nau. Robert Danahue, Paul Garber. Scott Hudson, Jon Hutchins, Rogan Kersh, Dan 
Marnot, Russ Norrison. ,\rt Pittman. Joe Prvot. Peter Rodes. Tim Sims. Todd Strawn. 
Gaines White. John Wible. Wheeler Wood. SOPHOMORES; David Blick, Dannv 
B^o^™. Brett Carlson. Graham Clarke. Craig Current. Jeff Davis. Mike Davis, .\llen 
Frommelt. Charlie Hill. Scott Hudson. Mike larocci. Don Jennette. Bill Leffingwell. 
Rich Mattucci. Chns Nichol. Drew Pennino 


X he Kappa Alpha Fraternity was the first 
order established at Wake Forest. The 
brothers, sometimes called "those good Ole 
Southern boys", had a strong unity on which 
the chapter prided itself. The size has re- 
mained relatively small in comparison to that 
of other fraternities, in an attempt to uphold 
these feeling of togetherness. 

In memory of Robert E. Lee, the Kappa 

Alpha's held many different activities. The fall 
was a time for such things as the Southern Grit 
Party, a pig-pickin' complete with all the trim- 
mings. In the spring was the Old South 
Celebration, held to honor the traditions of 
the old South. Dressed in Confederate uni- 
forms, the brothers upheld the ideas and life 
style of the period. 

.'Mong with upholding the old southern 

traditions, the Kappa Alpha's had a few of 
their own traditions. Some of these included 
the drives for the Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund 
and beer busts to support MD, Their loyalty, 
heritage, community service and high stan- 
dards of tradition well established the Kappa 
Alpha Order. The brothers hoped to continue 
to see their growth and prosperity. D 
^~^^^"^^^^— Anna Aterett ^^^^^^-^^^ 

.^bove: SENIORS: J„hn AriMMrn,,^ ( I,,,, ( „„.■ Hr„rx t,„..|,er. J.,l,„ ( „n. H^/.^ ( ..,„i.-,,„-, |.,l„, 
Hillench Breeds,, H, ,11, s |,,,, |,,l,,,s,„, H,,„l K,.,pl,l M„l, LuikusUt lr„ I , „,.s lU ,„,„, \l.usl,.,ll" K,,v 
Mauney. Robert Mu\r> K.Ain I'lli.u.l \l.„kUr,,>,.s W .irrc n Kt-Miiilds, M.i, k s.„Mllir,u H,,.|l Sdiiu-ll I).im,I 
\andiver. McLaiii W,.ll.„ .■ I .,ru W rsl„„„rl.„i,l lirciit Wood Jl'MOR.S: !■ .!,l„ \,l,„,is D.iwd B.irUd.ilr 
Bill> Biiskn.Oi.u-lu'r.ifr l)ni,u( ..ilrr M ikr ( .'artfr, Brian Casli \,',,!l l,,,sli,i,, s,,,i, I du.irds Trip ( .rcas,," 
Don JdhiiM.i, Kri, krul.i, Duimkim; lirn Kirkpatrick. J.D I in. I.. ,.,;,, Mlinl.iu,, Kn, Martin lir 
McGlm^^•^,,M,.r.,;.,r, ^rtliiirdr, ( .Tins KodenLver. Jim Sl„a, n, \lik. S),,,,, |, ,ln, Sn, A .r \l.ittSn.r 

Chris Ta>lnr SOPHOMORES: SLutt Brai , Don DougUi. Jami, (.ai;c Willi kiimlil IXne LaBiia |,.l„, 

Lummus. Sti-M- MaM), DaMd.\Ia>s, Cal Samer, Stolt Stevciisoii, Dave Strihlini; Km rliciiiipsoii. John W a\ , Bngiiie Bridges 

BoWn Wilhams, Ja> Williamv Brent Wood enjoys the company of a prettv girl and a few of his 


K.iiPF.\ .\LPH.\ 

'•» - "f''i- 1P-» •' 



shannon Stenct* and Leieli Hci 
ing the Kappa Sin part\ 

A lit' Kappa Sigma cliapter at Wake Forest 
was installed in 1938 and grew into one of the 
strongest chapters of Kappa Sigma. They 
were recognized on campus as golfers, soccer 
players, and partyers. Kappa Sigs were a tight 
group — with about 75 brothers helping each 
other out when needed. The togetherness and 
the willingness to always be there to lend a 
hand was what made Kappa Sigma a true 

Kappa Sigs were also alwa\s willing to have 
a good time. Whether it was the weekend 
formal — The "Star and Crescent" — or just a 
Wednesday night parts', the Siggies went all 
out. E\er\' Kappa Sig parts- was crowded with 
people who knew how the frateriiitx- liked to 

dance, party, and socialize. 

Kappa Sigs contributed much to the com- 
munity as well. The annual Kappa Sigma Run 
for Cancer raised over $3,.500 each year, which 
was donated to Bowman Gray Medical 
School. This money was used for the cancer 
research as part of the Brian Piccolo Cancer 
Fund Drive. This yearly contribution ex- 
ceeded tlie donations made by any other group 
on campus tor four consecutive years. 

Kappa Sigma represented the true ideals of 
a fraternity — fellowship and brotherhood, 
and helped to make college life for tlie brothers 
a great, unforgettable e.vperience. D 
—^^■^^^— Da\m McClohon ^-^^^^^— 

nd Winnif De.Ment •,lii 

Bngitte Bridges J.. 

Ill (hfir Kappa Sig Iniddies Mike Cavanaugh tackles his own teammates. 

Left: SENIORS; Mike Brown. Charhe Fox, Mark Grasso, ]ern Haas, 
Stef Hamilton. Jim Hatch, Bennett Parker. Arnold Pitoniak, Dave 
Prothro. Mark Pruitt. Bill Rar\ . Mark Rhoades. Da\e Robertson. Mark 
Thaxton JVNIORS: BilK Andr.ide, Al Beck. Pat Brewer, Chip Clark. 
Dave Clark. Ani.ilil ( .itirll Tmn Getlmncr. Kve Goalbv. Gar\- Grav, 
Mark Hooteii. |iiiinn Hunts. Brooks JnliT.son, Jim Madden, Noel 
McDevitt. .Mike .Mitchell. \ aughn Nelson. Alex Reeves, Bob Reger. 
Riggs-Miller. Joe Ring. Jim Rucker. Forrest Schrum. Tommy- 

Sharon. Steve Sutton. Rick fobi 

Russ Van Bu 


Dave Wegerek, 
rk Brown, "Chris 

Daniel. Stese Dauer. Greg Dyer. Dave Eagan, Sheldon Ekland, Jolo 
Gorospe. George Harris. Mark Hathawav, Doug Haupt Leigh Houglv 
land, Rob Houndshell. Chris Johnson, Lee Johnson, Mike Kavanaugh. 
John Nash. Mark Oldham. Wes Palumbo. Ken Ross. Fred Saint. Doug 
Scriba. GregSteiner. Mike Summers. Greg Tornator. Boh Wuhrman. 
Blake Young, 



X he members of the Pi Kappa Alpha fratei- 
nit\' were involved in a wide vaiiety of activities 
around campus. The oiu- that most distin- 
guished them from the other fraternities, 
however, was their involvement in the Big 
Brother/Big Sister program. They were active 
throughout the whole year in this program, 
beginning with a membership drive on cam- 
pus. They also held a Big Brother outing, 
during which children who had not been 
assigned a Big Brother were given one. 

Along with the other fraternities, the Pikas 
were actively involved in the Brian Piccolo Can- 
cer Fund. Specifically, they held an annual 
Quad Sit at which they sat in trees on tlie Quad 
and made tlieir presence known to get dona- 
tions In ;ul, to that, the Pika Brothers 

sang Christmas Carols at the Silas Creek Be- 
tirement Home. 

The pinnacle of the social year occurred at tlie 
Garnet and Gold formal dance held in tlu 
spring. The night before the dance Senior 
Roasts were held, and at the event. Senior 
Speeches were delivered. Also in the spring was 
the Pikas anmial Jungle Party where it was re- 
ported that the lounge walls were eompletek' 
covered with bamboo. 

The Pikas have been a strong force in tlic 
intramural program and have been CJreek 
Week Champions two \ears running. The 
Pikas hoped to come out victorious this year in 
the Greek Week competition. D 

— ^^^^^ Chrislopher R Ryuii ^^^^^^^ 

"The Partx starts at fr 

A Flka prf parrs tn p, 

Above: SENIORS: Greg Apostolou. David Aiich, Dave Bemat, Scott Bruce, Robert Camp, Ted Coene, 
Butch Covell, Nestor Duante, John DufiK . CliflT Earle. Brad Faeg, Bruc-e Ford, Mike Genuan, David 
Gibson. Charhe Hartlev, Jeff Hottinger, Clint Hiibbard, Carl Massey, Jim McCormick, 
Fete Merrill. Rolando Mia, Dave Xtish. C-orgr \(«sl, ill. Dale Uiuch. Rnliert Simons. Toi 
Sherman, Kemper Tavlor, |elTr<^ \\.ijl.i|a JIMORS: D.i%e, Dave Cmlron, Rube 
Cintron. Curtis Fletrher |nhn ( .rrenwood, Walter Hart, D.m Hogan, Jeremv Hoggins, \c 
Kunkel, DaMil M.mnrss Mil, Miller, Tom Orndrol. Kirk Raslowskv, Todd Rumberger, Al.i 
Trivett, John W ill iiis, m SOPHOMORES: Brian Bieber, Dan Bordus, James Brvan. Ji.h 
Coaklev. Jnn Kinmii, |. II H r.Kll.uuler, Chris Guv, Jim Merlo, Doug Parr. 

Jell Hiitliii 

I Jungle Partii 



Two Sigma Pis pose 
Homecoming Spirit 

to Victon'" for the 

J. he Alpha Nu Chapter of Sigma Pi came to 
the old campus of Wake Forest in May of 
1940. After moving to the present University 
site, the fraternity, like Wake Forest, diversi- 
fied to represent all aspects of the changing 

Since the early forties, Sigma Pi has prided 
itself in diversity through representation not 
only in academic and athletic pursuits, but 
also in such broad areas as student govern- 
ment, campus publications, marching band, 
theater, resident advising, and many other 
vital campus organizations. They stress the 
importance of brotherhood through the 
strengthening of individuality. 

Another unique characteristic of this active 
group of men was their firm belief in chivalry. 
They felt that strong expression of this ideal 
not only encouraged leadership in service, but 
also lent to the diffusion of their surrounding 
environment. A strong sense of unit>' was de- 
rived from sponsorship of such events as the 

Chalupa Dinner with Vice President Ander- 
son, the Stroh's Run for Liberty, the Annual 
Red Cross Blood Drive, and fundraising for 
St. Mark s Children s Home. Their ideal of fel- 
lowship was expanded through a variety of 
activities including the Parents' Wine and 
Cheese Party, the annual M.A.S.H. and Pre- 
ppie Parties, and the Spring "Orchid Ball 
formal. Their perennial sense of humor and 
fun was characterized through innertubing 
down the Yadkin River and through the em- 
ployment at campus parties of their nameless 
brother and D.]. "Simon Kitty." 

As in the past, this fraternal organization 
continued to add to all dimensions of Wake 
Forest hfe. Through support and sponsorship 
of both service and social activities, the Sigma 
Pi brothers committed themselves to be a 
strong brotherhood based upon the enduring 
concepts of leadership, scholarship, and 
chivalry. D 

^^^^^^^^^" Eugenia Meiituiridis ^^^^^^^^"^ 

f'i * 

Where's the beeP!! Above, the Sigma Pis, steered by the de 
Ken Fairman and Trip Porterfield. 


leaders of the brotherhood; 

•■^bove: SENIORS; William Apicelli, Roger Brown. Lee Campbell, Thomas 
Folk. Michael Hall, .\lbert Hammill. Carter l^ane, Steven Margosian, Gordon 
McCrav. Stuart McGuire. Herrv Mehaffev. Russell Meyer, William Morgan, 
James Porterfield, John Reichle. Eaton Reid, Robert Wilson JUNIORS: Daniel 
DohertN . Kenneth Fairman. Steven Kraut. Douglas Mikaelian, Robert Mitch- 
um. William Phillips, Jose Quimson. Scott Risdon, Paul Seelman, James 
Sher\\'ood. James Snyder, Richard Soja, William Steele. Douglas Van Lare 
SOPHOMORES; David Burnap, Robert Chapman, Stephen Bvers. David 
Lekan. John miller. Joseph Mondello. Steven Ogden, UTTLE SISTERS: 
Catherine Chapman. Bowen Brooks, Gwyn Dutnell. Chris Sackhoff. Lynne 
Richardson, Susan Katibah, Alison Burgess. Angie Patterson. Meredith Birk- 
mavr. Amy Snead. Lisa Wright. Damita Johnson, Carolyn Cooper. Carla 
Bial<ely, Mary Alexander. 


kJigma Phi Epsilon prided itself on its strong 
nnolvement in social, athletic, andcomniuni- 
t\' minded events. 

Highlights of the Sig Eps social functions 
included the weekend formal. Outrigger, at 
Hilton Head Island, and the Sweetheart for- 
mal dance, where little sisters, who were an 
integral part of the fraternity, were honored. 

Athletics continued to be a strong tradition, 
as shown in their second straight intramural 
campus championship. Many brothers par- 

ticipated in the various sports played through- 
out the year, and took pride in their in\'olve- 

Their communit\ service was highlighted 
by their annual trip to the Winston Salem 
Children's Home. They had a picnic and 
games during a full da\- of activities. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon looked forward to strong 
brotherhood and activities in the times 
ahead. D 

ns Muh: 

MORES: Matt Were 
Modin. Mike Morro. 
Jimmv Faircloth, Chr 
Chris Clancy. Eric Ma 
Rick Jackson, Terr>' Ja 

Right: SENIORS: Scott Walters, Dave ■'Sputnik" Keane, 
Jim Sims, Matt Redshaw, Russell Mansfield, Chris De- 
Ihey, Chad Nelson. Lou \'ela. Will Stewart. Colia Nichol- 
son. Todd Borton. Mike Finegan. Walter Ward. Tom 
Narin. John Webb, Jeff N'anDermark, John Riellv, Ed 
Kubec. Al Adams, Reed Hawood, Matt Klein. Chuck 
Keplev, Pete LeBlanc. Bvron Saintsing. John McKenzie. 
Paul Cuatrecasas. Jack Davidson. JUNIORS: Rich Lom- 
bard. Ken Jowdv, Rich Butz, Rich Matthews, Bert Ann- 
strong, Scott Whalen, Scott Wright, Paul Schacht, Dave 
Smith. Andv Talbert, Doug Jankowski, Roger H 
Joe McCotter, Joe Block, Tom Kunik, Da\e Faff, Fred 
Davis. Jeff Bates, Ames Flvnn, Chad Holder. Rick Har- 
kev. Buzz Bartholomew. Brian Armstrong. Cap M 
son, Drew Boggs. Wes Stauffer, Bob Gorham, SOPHO- 


Andy Desjard 

s Currv. Don Stanlev, Ted Kuhn 

isell, Nick Anderson! Blair Jacobs 

vis, David Saintsing, Rich Filaski 




••> "iiK^lF* -■ 


J. lif Delta Nu chapter of the Sigma Chi's 
enjo\ed their 36th year at Wake Forest. The 
diversity of their brothers, their excellent aca- 
demic standing, and their outstanding intra- 
mural sports teams accounted for the popular- 
ity of the fraternity. The annual traternit\ 
e \' e n t s included: D e r b >• Week, the 
Sweetheart Ball. .\Iomba Suiti, the Clemson 
road trip, and the Christmas party for under- 
privileged children. 

Their community service events earned 
them the Peterson Significant Chapter .\\vard 
13 times, the fifth highest total in the nation 



rf^^^'y^ ""^^^'CT' 


:ar' --^- iii |iini iii^alSSi 

The brothers said their favorite activit\ was 
Momba Suiti. which is a annual road trip to 
Myrtle Beach. 

Dry rush was seen on campus h)r fi\e da\ s 
this fall in an effort to cooperate with the ad- 
ministration and the impending 21 \ear old 
drinking age. Cookouts were held to encour- 
age rush and to de-emphasize alcohol. 

The Delta Nu chapter grows annualK , and 
has been integrated into the Wake Forest 
community. The brothers of Sigma Chi are 
certain that the best is yet to come. D 
'^^■"■"~^"^~^" Frank loppalo ^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

]im Ralchford and John Harris guard the Bags' ho 

Left: SENIORS; John Baldwin. Charles Browder, 
Christopher Chalin. Thomas Co\ington. Der\l Davis. 
Robert Da\is. John De.Armon. Larr\- Garber. Stuart 
Hall. Scott Hemphill. George Herring. Henr> Hester. 
\Villiam Hines. Ross Jeffries, Michael Johnston, Lewis 
McMillan. Jeffrey Mnick. John ,Montgomer\ . John Mori, 
Lee Nelson, Robert Noel. Richard Powers. John Salerno, 
Richard Samet, Michael Shaw. John Stephenson. Kurt 
Stockstill, Burnlev Ta\lor, Thomas Townes JUNIORS: 
Todd .\uch. Timothy Bennett. John Blair. Mark Bro> hill. 
Joseph Bums. Dennis Calvert. Gregor\- Carter. William 
Carter. Mark Earnest. Douglas Ellis. David Ensor, 
Frederick Eubank, Louis Fisher, Stephen Flvnn, Mark 
Gomez. John Harris. Jonathon Hinson. Todd Howard. 
Richard Leadem, Johnathon Luidens. Ke\in Magee. 
Paul Moore. .■Man Prince, James Ratchford, Richard 
Reavis. William Scoggin, Robert Southern, John Stanle^ . 
Wade Stanlev, Samuel Sullnan. Brian Lpchurch, DaMd 
Wagoner. Walter Wood, John Zeigler SOPHOMORES: 
Francis .Arturi. Thomas Breese, Bradford Bromstead 
Blaine Bvers, Robert Cecil. Jeffrey Cole. John Daile\ . 
Frank Friedersdof. Robert Geeslin. DonGwvnn. .Alexan- 
der Hale. William Hamel. Michael Harrington, Kenneth 
Holbrook. Thomas Kangur, Mark LeCrov. Robert 
Mauck, David .Mitchell. James Revelle, James Smith. 
James Welsh 


SIGM.ACHI (^^^=^ 


/Vlthoiigh Omega Psi Phi was the smallest 
fraternity at Wake Forest, it was just as acti\e 
as most of the larger ones. Established in 
1979. it has grown rapidly ever since. 

The brothers of Omega Psi Phi participated 
in many programs for the underprivileged. In 
the fall they were involved in the SCAN pro- 
gram. This had the brothers counselling chil- 
dren who live in one party households. Also 
they held a benefit party for the needy. At 
Thanksgiving the fraternity rented out a hotel 
hall and held a semi-formal dance with a Dee- 
Jay. There was no admission charged, but 

Right: Left to Right; Derrick Cunningha 
Terr>- Boyd, Tony H>man, Pierre Bro» 
son, Warren Smith. 

. Ira .McKellcr 
, Donald John 

those who attended were encouraged to bring 
canned food for the poor. Omega Psi Phi con- 
tributed to the Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund b\ 
launching a spare penny collection drive The 
brothers went into the girls' dorms and 
announed over the speakers that they were 
going to be collecting pennies. Then they 
walked through the halls collecting the pen- 

Socially, the Omega Psi Phis were active 
They sponsored a Homecoming dance for 
alumni and present students. Also after the 
Georgia Tech game on November 17, the 

brothers performed a step show on the Quad, 
In the spring they took a trip to the mountains 
at Wake Forest's lodge. 

The Omega Psi Phis believed that "Eight 
men thoroughly immersed in true Omega 
spirits is a far greater asset then eighty with 
lukewarm enthusiasm." Through a combina- 
tion of volunteer and social activities, the 
Omega Psi Phi fraternity established itself as a 
unique fraternity on campus. D 
^^— ^^-^ Christopher R Ryim -^— ^^-^— 





nlike other organizations at Wake Forest, 
the Interfraternity Council represented all 
cross-sections of the university community. 
Traditionally, the Council was the predomi- 
nant leader in guiding most fraternit\ activi- 
ties. In the past year, however, a stronger 
sense of unity with the administration and 
other campus organizations evolved through 
the addition ofa Directorof Fraternity Affairs. 
Coordination of academic pursuits, leader- 
ship development, and communit> relations 
were intensified through day-to-day contact 
with this administrative individual. 

Fellowship and community service were 
two of the most important aspects of the 
I.F.C. at Wake Forest. The idea of fellowship 
was celebrated through many fraternity activi- 
ties. The Council sponsored many such e\ents 
including Intramurals, Springfest, Rush, and 
Greek Week. But "Greek Life" on this cam- 

pus consisted of much more than peer and 
social relations. It also involved an e.xtensive 
commitment to community services such as 
the Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund, the Red Cross 
Blood Drive, and the newly-sponsored Sub- 
stance Abuse Program. Throughout the year 
support for these programs and other related 
programs was attained from a variety of fund- 
raisers including video game sales, T-shirt 
sales, and other special social events. 

The responsibility of strengthening all of 
these areas was evenly distributed among the 
Council's officers, fraternity vice-presidents, 
and elected representatives from the indi- 
vidual fraternities. The I. F.C. strived to reach 
out to the entire community with leadership, 
strength, and a commitment to the improve- 
ment of Wake Forest life. D 
^■■"^^^^^^^ Eugenia Meimrides ^^""^^^^^^ 

Frank Johnson 

Above: Kahalil .\bu-Saba. Steve Agden, Greg .\|X)stolou, Tem B<i\d, Pierre Brimii. Henr\ M. Cooper, C. Andrew Gill. Mark Grasso, Jolm 
Greenwood, Stuart Hall, Mike LonRhi. Thomas H Lowe. Jr , Levon Manhews. Mike McHaffev, Joe McCotter, Cap Morrison, ArthurOrr 
Bruce Sidell, Gordon Smith, Jim Rucker, Doug \akhar. Bill \ OFFICERS: Russell Mansfield. Terr\ Cronin. Michael Johnston. Paul 


Societies . . . 
More Than Meets the Eye 

I '"i ■■■«.■ ^ •■ 


Greek Closeness: 

Big Brothers and Sisters 

J. he Big Brother/Little Brother and Big 
Sister/Little Sister programs were an inte- 
gral part of Greek Life at Wake Forest. 
This arrangement served as a vital link be- 
tween a pledge and his or her particular 
Greek organization. 

After a bright-eyed \oung man receised 
a bid from a fraternity and decided to 
pledge that particular one, he selected a 
Big Brother. The first purpose a Big Brother 
served was as a guide during pledgeship 
■ "and later he helped his Little Brother with 
problems. Kappa Sigma Big Brothers often 
took their Little Brothers home with them 
for the weekend. Pika Big Brothers had a 
casual attitude towards Little Brothers to 
match their casual attitude towards life. A 
few of them took their Little Brothers on 
road trips to nearby colleges in order to 
allow all the Little Brothers and Big 
Brothers to get to know each other and 
have a good time. 

Societies also had a Big Sister/Little Sis- 
ter arrangement, but they had an added 

Phoenuc sisters Susan Hetherington, Je 
Ellen Freeman show friendship. 

twist. It was a phenomenon called "fami- 
lies". A family was a group of diverse girls 
in a society who collectively were Big Sis- 
ters and Little Sisters. Their function was 
to help the pledge become acquainted with 
the members of her society. 

In Phoenix, family members gave a 
pledge a jersey with the name of the Big 
Sister on it. In addition to giving support. 
Thymes family members were known to 
trash Little Sister's rooms. They also had a 
"jungle breakfast", where the family hid 
bananas and boxes of cereal with the Little 
Sister's name on it on the Quad. She had to 
look for the food and eat it in her pajamas, 
meeting with unanimous approval of early 
morning Quad walkers. SOPHs sometimes 
kidnapped their little sisters and took them 
out to breakfast, usually highlighting Bis- 
cuitville customer's mornings. 

The Big Brother/Little Brother and Big 
Sister/Little Sister programs produced 
very close friends throughout the college. 
These friendships, build on the trust and 
sincerity between a pledge and a Big 
Brother or Sister, often continued long af- 
ter graduation from Wake Forest. D 

^^^^^^^^^ Christopher R. Ryan '"■■"■^^'"*~ 



A hf Fideles got things ott ti) a roaring start 
this year with their traditional Disco Part\ 
The sisters dressed in ontlandish disco ontfits 
and headed to Corbin's for a night othm and 
dance. This lumual disco part\' was the only 
society function designed to inchide all the 
societies. It was just one of the many things 
that showed how Fideles were faithful not 
only to their society, but to the Wake Forest 
community as well. 

Since they were so large, tlie Fideles had a 
wide variety of interests and activities among 
their sisters. They participated in all of the 
intramural sports and had a reputation of 
dominating in football and volle\ball 

.\n important service project whicli the 

Fideles sponsored each \ear was ;ui Easter egg 
hunt for the undeqjrivledged. They also enjoyed 
Christmas caroling at the retirement home 
and throwing a Halloween part\'fortlu-facult\ 
children. Another special event which the 
girls awaited with anticipation was the Wine 
and Roses spring formal. This dance has been a 
tradition over the years and has created fond 
memories of friendship and fun. 

The Fideles prided themselves on loyalty 
and friendship as exemplified by their motto. 
Friendship, Fellowship, and Fun. Wearing 
fiery red and white jerseys, the Fideles lived 
up to their "Raise Hell Fidele" tradition and 
showed their true spirit D 

Right: SENIORS; Kim .\dkiiis. Bi-lli Beallc, KinJra Beard. Louise Blake. Kalhv 
Bourne. Calheruu^ BraU-, Lisa Bnmu. LisluCarlsc.n. Katie Carter ( li.ul.itte 

(■..inK„( nles 1 ,uiirC -11 AuUie !>■ Meul . L.iur.i Llllotte KuiiKin.; H.■^k^ L.Mies 

te, kissN H.I. S,,i,,li IL.nstciuMarei liuliromm, -I'lsl, L.iv S.u.ili L^,.^s \.,ii, ^ 

\h Kliiii.A M.i.sli.L M.iss.'x Di.inue \Ll\l)errv, \ [ Mr.iilnvvs L.n.r.i Mills 

j.^unlle. S,,|,|i { ,„iM' Siiiinl.Mis I ,uri T.'.l.'sr.. \ .lierir \ ,ui SK k,' Sus.ii, Willi, mis 
Jl'MOBS; ilhs.Mi \ 1 , I., 1 1 1, • 111. I, k 1 .1 1 r 1 1 I'.illn Hl.r.|.,|i Meliss.i Hirlli.iiiei 

Sara Britrlil M.. .nil"" llml^.l l IhsIimIih ( ..iiiIihv l nKin.ui I .illiN ( mI. s 

\llls,,ii l),,>l. 1 .U"l Lilkni.iii II. Isv (.,,1,1,,,, S,is,,i,( 1,1 \> I .in.Kii H.ill kiln 

lle«llt Lliiik. Iiiil„,.l. II Sli, il.i \l,l.i,,M k, II,' \l, Deliln,, M.irtiii ( .iii.Kii 

\l.,ss,.N SalK \LU,. (111,1^ Mill, I lirlll N.lsll lls.lDll uk |-;ll,,ll I'lupps Slls.Ml 

S.liii.iisv.ilil Kiisix S,,,umiis K.IK S| I M.iisli.lii Sutton, Siis.iii r.iiil I.Miii 

Wilson SOPHOMORES: .\I.R 1.1 \i. ,1.1 son 1 nslin.iH.i,.; i'.ilU Hr.'.'.l I ,iii,l., ( '..Kv ,11 
Wiiuiie DeMent. Barb (.ehlert. Sli.non 11,1,1, ■] I'.nl.Mi'i knnli.iK IkiMns 

Paul Hill, Beth HilI.ert, Jane lohnson |. I.i|,,v,, I', D.hi k.> .s 

L.uii;lev Ellen Leiun . ClalluMarsli. ill ( inch \1. ^ .1 I l.lil.i., M. x.i L.iin.n \l, ,1,1.1 
(.■arohne Miirr.u Lori Fieeol.i, Nam v I'l. kel \iiiv I'rnetl.- SI, pluiii.H.iil.-r Sii.ii.„i 
Stauziano, Kim Ward. W eudx Warren 



veil though the foundint; sisti-rs had 
graduated, LYNKS society carried on that 
100% tradition which started out with 17 
freshmen in 1980. The sisterhood grew and 
developed on the hasic beliefs of individual- 
ity, caring, and enthusiasm. These were the 
"bonds of friendship that linked sister to sis- 
ter and made Lynks a close circle. The\ put all 
they had into everything they did from their 
spring formal. Regalia, to Christmas caroling 
at Hayes Home. L\ nks were also involved in 
Wake s intramurals, the Brian Piccolo Fund 
Drive, Greek Week. Derby Week, and other 
University activities. Celebrating 4 years of 
sisterhood, they looked forward to many \'ears 
of laughter, love, and Lynks. D 

Martha Hearndon and Robin Nelson get read) to Tomahawk the William and Man, Indi, 

Bngette Bndgi 

I What luck-v pledge gets to lead the Elephant Walk^ 

Elizabeth Outland tr 
the Quad 

s to protect herself behind her mascot during the L\ iik's Elephant Walk . 

Left: SENIORS: Martha .\zar. Lori Bavter. .iinne Bruce, .\llison 
Burgess, Missv Buzbv, Camv Campisano, Cindv ClilTord. Debbie 
Draeger. ,\ngie Fleming. Robin Gault. Lvnn Gill. Bridget Glass, Tama 
Hendley, Camilla Hester, l^e Johnson. Lee Lewis. Janna Marley, 
Laura Marzelak. Suzanne Swanson. Lisa Tharrington. Maureen \'an- 
dermaas JVMORS: Mar\ .\lleman. Dawson Booe. Leslie-Jane Dixon, 
Susan Dore. .\mv Erikson. Janet Fontana, Sallv Glass. Ginnv Gooch. 
Kate Susan Hann> . Lisa Harrod, Sonja Har^ e\ , Mar\ Scolt 
Kirkpatnck. Karen Korteling. Kate Lufkin. Marx Stark Marshall, Jill 
Noles, Renee Ott. .\nne Reichart. Donna Roberson. Susan Rogers. 
Carrie Sena, Darla Shell. Jacqueline Ward. Maria Whalen. Janet Yan- 
cev SOPHOMORES; .\nnie .'Vndrews. Kim Barrett. Katie Bedding- 
field. .Michele Bernard. Lvn Goodman, Martha Hearndon. Lvnn 
Koncz. Lvnn Marler. Lori Mclntire. Maria Merritt. Robin Nelson. 
Elizabeth Outland. Debbie Reichle. Charlotte Riddle. Jennifer Sund- 
berg, Gern Tenley, Darcy Tyrell 

X hoenix, the newest society on campus, 
quickly became one of the most visible. Since 
this society was formed in 198.3, they have 
become involved in many activities. Although 
they were new, these girls in black and white 
showed their true colors in the various spirit 
and Greek competitions on campus. Last vear 
they placed second in Greek Week and third 
in Sigma Chi Derby Week. The\ began this 
year with a second place banner at the open- 
ing football game against \'PI. 

Along with these Greek competitions, Zeta 


Phi Epsilon was also in\olved in ijuite a few 
service projects. Each \ear they have taken 
part in the Big Brother/Big Sister program in 
Winston-Salem and this year was no excep- 
tion. In addition, they jumped rope to raise 
money for the American Heart Association. 
Phoenix had not been around long, but since 
their formation they proved that they were as 
much a part of the Wake Forest campus as an\ 
organization. D 

" Jul,, McKirnr -^^^-^^^ 

Jenny Kletzin represents the Zeta Phi Eta 
at College Union's Activities Fair. 

Right: SENIORS; Shellev Bame. Anv 

JUNIORS: Elisabeth Bevan. Helen E 

son. Angela Ugenfeld. Beth Langlev 

Jeanne Pilgrim, Laura Richards. Bull 

SOPHOMORES; Sarah Brown. Jeniiil 

can. Ellen Freeman. Berrin, (.in., 1 ., 

Hetherington. Shawn Holcombe, Clinstine Keent 

Meadows. Sherri Nix, Anne Pope, Julia Heddick, Denise Tracev, Su 

pert, Kathv Sellers, Heidi Stumbaugh, Melanie Suggs, Sue Swab 

Holt. Lvnne Richardson. Ann Shirev. 
Hock, Christy Jacobs, Margaret John- 
Bonnie McEachern. Laura Novatnev. 
Hii. U 1 B.,l,.i,.i \\.i;er. Jill VVhatlev. 
I ( II M.lirhl.i Cooper, Pam Dun- 

1. (.111.1 ( Ill, \lira Henry, Susan 

Kletzin, Woodie 

Intheirliahtliluf andwhiti-, SopliDinortS O P H Sii.- H.irdi.- uati lies .m.iim- .is Laura LawM>n tllfcks .ml .10.1. Ii 


rVs hiikl \\\ulv letters 1111 a liiiht blue hack- 
ground approached, the onlooker knew the 
sign before the letters were distinguishable — 
she was a S.O.P.H.! 

The S.O.P. H.s prided themselves in their 
close, everlasting sisterhood. At a sisters 
wedding reception, for e.\ample, the husband 
was serenaded by society members and the 
bride wore the blue garter from her initiation 
ceremony. This and nian\' other functions 
continued to uphold the belief that "Once a 
S OP.H.. always a S.O.P.H." 

Combining good times with a good cause was 
another way in which the S.O.P.H.s sought to 
distinguish themselves. The biggest splash of 
the \ear came in September with the first 
Deke/S P \i Rub-a-dub-athon to raise 
mone\ for the Brian Piccolo cancer fund. 
E\ en though it was the first cold weekend, the 
hot tub on the quad was the "place to party." 
Many S.O.P.H.s had to wake at 5 or 6 on 
Saturdax' to "soak their shift," but the event 
was well worth the effort as the\' helped earn 
over .5.5,000. 

Special times long remembered came with 
their Fall and Spring dances. The Rose and 
Candle, where seniors presented their dates 
with personalized blue boxers, was held at 
Blowing Rock. S.O.P.H.s ushered in the up- 
coming summer with an informal dance, com- 
plete with "party shades," at their annual Sun 
and Sandles. 

Whether they were singing, soaking, or 
shagging, the S.O.P.H.s continued to stand 
out from the rest cause' they're "Damn good 

^^^—^^— U-ane Diiggi-ff •^^^—^— 

m Brigette Bndgei 

With "Bare Necessities" in hand. Sophs Sherri Lovell and Celebrating their football victory, Beth Parker and Di) 
Kim Hyman join fellow Deke bathers in an afternoon Friend display their "S.O.P.H. smiles. ' 

Left: SENIORS: Be\'erK Alxrnath^-, Sue Ahrens, Sallv BerK, Kim Boaturight, Jill Clas'ton Robin 
Crutchlield, Kristi Dodge, Sandv Echols, Leigh Fitzgerald, Beth Giflfen, Mardee Hedrick, Kim 
Himan, Bonnie Hobgood, Martha Jackson, .Amelia Lamb, Lisa Leathers, Sherri Lovell, Dawn 
Macon, Gina .Mangas, Karen McPhaul, Laura Neal, Beth Parker. Martha Reid, Kellv Rolen. Kim 
Saiced, Lisa Smith, Laura Swisher, Cvnthia Tavlor, Sian Wetherill JUNIORS: Bobbi .Accord. 
\'onda Bass, Jennifer Betts, Danielle Bordeaux. Kelli Brewer, Georgia Bro«n, Brt-nda Come, Sarah 
Cross, LeAnne Dav, Lvnn Dennis. Dixie Friend, Julee Glaub, Kim Hehnintoller. Denise Jolliffe. 
Angie Leatherman, Sherr\ Lee, Tamara Lindle\ , Eliz.iheth Maunev. Piper McDaniel, Susan 
Rheaume. Cind\ Ste\ens. Biz ThonLts. Anne Warren, Janet Zueker SOPHOMORES: Michelle 
Bodle\. Ceci Carpenter, |ennifer Daniels, Caroline Dat, Beth Foster. Granice Gever, Sue Hardie, 
CiruK Hnirv PrgE\ Hi.Uhiis.ii. Molly Jones, Laura Lawson, Page Legget, Sandy McCormick, Terri, III Mel.iiiu R.iMi.ii Cuidv Robertson, Karen Schwabeland, Tina Schwenk, Susan Scull, 
Sli,iiiii..i,Sp,..,ie, Sher^l^(e^ells, Holly Thompson, VVendi Westbrook, Sarah While, Alycia Wood, 
Heather Wood, Dan.i \\ right 


i articipating in many group oriented activi- 
ties, the STEPS society also took time to 
stress the "individual." STEPS appropriately 
stands for "Sisters Together Each Person Sep- 
arate. ' The society organized fun social activi- 
ties this year, such as the traditional Fall 
Semi-Formal, Halloween Party, HOT chick- 
en Wing parties. Footprints, a brunch for 
Alumnae and parents, followed by their 
spring formal, Violets and Visions. Along the 
lines of charity, they organized the 52-hour 
Bike-a-Thon for the Brian Piccolo Cancer 

Fund Drive, and sponsored a family at Christ- 
mas with food and gifts. 

The Society was a group of very diverse young 
women. Members were involved in many other 
areas of University life, such as APO, Band 
Field Hockey, ROTC, College Union, and 
BSU. When asked, one sister said, "There is 
no typical STEP." STEPS provided an orga- 
nization for young women to be themselves, 
making this diverse group a unique society for 
Wake Forest. D 
^^^-^^^— Stewart B . Waller ^^^^^^^^ 

Before the Bonfire. L^ura Southard maki 

Jeff ChamtierLiin 

s peace with the 

Leading the tribe. 

Right: SENIORS; Uz Bass. Mar,' Burkett, Angie Camp. Ciunarra CheatMi.Kl, D.-I.hit 
Coltrane. L.,ni.i l),.^,. |.i„is F.,i,(l.,, Marilvn Haves, ChlTn Hoshoiiser. Paltv Horiiex 
Linda Lew. rs I.iv., \I,,i,,l,i Sl„ v \orris, Biinnie Owens. Heather Register. Regin. 
Wagoner, K.illj\ \\,,ll^ JIMOHS: Robin Beeson, Betli Beeton. Kim Bodoh Da«i 
Jameson. (,iihK J.II. , L.iiii., Semihard. Laurie Slratton. Carol Willis. SOPIIO 
MORES: Celeste B,.i,,, sl„ !,,,( ,,11, ii, Katln Howard. Jill Lane, Dasev Messina. H,.mi 
Miller. LisaSinitli, I, is,, H illi.niis SWEETHE.ARTS: Ben Boggs. Rob Dritligaii, HkI 
Burt. George Clelaiid \I.irk \\,:i 




'ne onK' had to notice the unique pledge 
pin of Strings to know that they were special. 
Strings prided themselves on their unity and 
strong "party" spirit which characterized the 
first VVFU society 35 years ago and continues 

Still enthusiastic over their 1983 Greek 
Week Championship title, the blue and white 
ladies started the year sailing by sponsoring 
the annual campus-wide Frankfest at Baity s. 
Strings continued to keep the good times roll- 
ing with a Decadence Part\' with the law 
school where Strings "laid down the law" ob- 
jecting "Can we see your briefs r' Their annual 
Fun Man on Campus crush party was a great 
success as Strings were seen "scoping" everv - 

To raise mone\' for the Brian Piccolo cancer 
fund, the Strings sponsored a Frida> road 
block and collected over si.x hundred dollars. 
Strings also supported their long time adopted 

child .-\pinan .\ujan of Thailand. On the light- 
er side. Threads, the pledges, raised nione\' 
by upholding the dreadfully anticipated Sat- 
urday morning egg sale tradition. 

On the weekend of November 9, Sugar 
Mountain was alive with acti\it\-. as dates 
"sailed away with Strings to .Midnight Blue" 
for their annual fall formal. Later in the year, 
in correlations with Springfest, the sailors sa- 
luted the new season with their informal 
"Stringfest" dance. 

Strings were proud of their many traditions 
that set them apart from the other societies. 
From tailgating and Happy Hours at the Saf 
Room to the weekK weenie award. Cardinal 
Strings, and beach week with Fiddles, it was 
quite obvious that there was nothing like a 
String! Whether the\ were a thread, a string, 
or a rope. Lambda Iota svTiibolized one whale of 
a societ\! Allemande! D 

President Ka 
at night," 

Terr>- Smith 
ng her sunglasses Several Strings 



BngiHe Bndges 

nural football 

Left: SENIORS: Karen Anson. Carol Beebe, Barb 
Benson. Muffle Cook, Suzan Debusk. Tisha Doggett. Jan 
Fiske. Lori Foulke, Havlev Hatcher, Jean .Anne HiUis, 
Lvnette Jones, Susan Lackev. Debbie Norris. Lvnn 
M'ltchner. \ictoria Roberts, Sam Smith, Missie Sue 
JVMORS: Kitt .Mian, Cara ,\ndreoli. Janna Brooks. 
Laurie Burch. Kris Carswell, Laura Davis. ,\llison 
Dubhs. .\nnette Dvorak. Cail Haase. Damita 
Laura Kratt. Penn\' Lamnros. .Angela Lee. Mar\ Ellen 
Llovd. less ,\Ialis, Molli Moricle, Jan Morrill, .Amv 
McNeer, Marv Lorraine Nelson. Tracev Rick. Helen 
Rogers. Susan Roome. Wendv Rushworth. Terrv Smith. 
Cackv Whitling. Wanda Williams. .Amanda Worsham. 
SOPHOMORES: Lisa Belcher. Denise Benfield. Margie 
Buff, Kim Caldwell. Melissa Conn. Ellen Donohue. 
Jocelvn Draper. Daphne Fulkes. Cindv Goethals. Suzv 
Gnmes. Ingrid Cunther. Debbie Hope. Trisha Houser, 
Jeanne McGuill. Suzanne Morrah. Lisa Renner, Jane 
Shatz. Doroth\ Whiteman. Elisabeth Willis. 


JT ounded in 1968. by a group of 22 girls on 
Johnson 2B, Thymes society grew from an 
organization primarily for service projects into 
one which was active in all areas of Greek life. 
The Thymes were represented by the colors of 
yellow and green as well as by their lion mas- 
cot and took pride in their uniqueness as a 
diversified yet unified group. 

The diversity of the society members was 
encouraged b\' the Thymes emphasis upon 
the importance of the individual. Thymes 
believed that each sister should be able to "be 
herself and not to be forced to find some 
society ideal to which to conform. The unique- 
ness of each sister was exercised and de- 
veloped through their participation in a wide 
range of activities. Included among these 
were their volunteer activities, such as this 
year's Rock-a-Thon for the Brian Piccolo Can- 
cer Fund Drive, and the "Save the Lady" 
campaign sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi The 
Thymes were consistently in\olved in man\' 
intramural sports and were proud to have a 
football team which advanced as far as the 
playoffs. Social activities aided the sisters in 

learning to appreciate the di\ersit\ of tlic 
group, and things such as their bi-weekl\ 
"dinner groups " helped the Thymes get to- 
gether in small groups to get to know their 
sisters better. 

Strong traditions helped link this di\erse 
group together. At ever\' meeting, the "lime" 
award was given to the sister with the highest 
achievement for the week, as the sister with 
the most egregious blunder received tlie 
dreaded 'lemon" award. Families' indixidiial 
traditions, especially those involving pledges, 
were an important part of the societ\'. Pledges 
could e.xpect at least one midnight kidnapping 
in addition to their Jungle Breakfast at dawn. 
During this ritual, pledges were led up to the 
quad where they had to find a banana and a 
box of cereal with their name on it. 

Whether they were raising money baking 
cakes, spending a weekend at the beach, or 
having a party with a frat, the Thymes were 
committed to enjoying each sister for herself 
Diversity and unity were not considered two 
contradictory terms in this societs . D 
—^——^ Amik McMillmi ' 

p t.,r l„ 

Tom Bui 

Above: SENIORS: Linda Boone, Lisa Burgess, Penn\ Carmichael. Melvnda Dovel. G«-m: 
Dutnell. Marilvn Fairclolh Aven . Pegg\ Dunleaw. Cindv Griffin. Mari Grosf, Dian< 
Hamner, Laurie Howell. Liz K.iklli.d. L(",lif Mi/.ll, Pat Lc-mli, r:iii,lv li:r,k P.ill 
Rogers, Karen Sorenson. LeiRli Slipp Kirn Slroi.i; \„. Sl,il,l,s H, ll,,,, ( ,,lln 

Wildnck. Susie Willit. Jamie JIMORS: \,,ih v ^tk1ll^nll |,. I, , B., |, ,,in 

Brading. .Martha Burns. Karen CiinliN, Arm ( In i^^ \.irn,,,, K.illi^ In. 
Amy Gary. Cynthia Gibson, Shelley Clontz. (.i,,v B, iIm l,.ill..llri D.lihi, I,,iil/ 

RobynMeyer. Carey Mills, Julie Moreau. Vickie \. lun B, ^,■,l^ Pi, k. II J. I, r 

Liz Roddv. Gine Sack. Lani Staiger, Laura W IImmI SOPIIOMORKS: B. lli Misli.i 

Sharon Beck. Pauline Bearden, Christine BeruliinM |.i. ki. B,„ii Bim BnMi;. s 1,„ ki. B.un 

Kellv Collis. Kerrv- Anne Conner. Gloria Fori. si. , \1 ..m.„, \ii,i (.,,„„. „l,i Dk,,,., 

Hadley. Sue Hardgrave. Linda Haven. Andr.M ll.i:ini; k.ii.ii k.isli.k It.,,., |,,l,i,s,„, 
Annie McMillan. Marv Nolan. Jeffri Roberts. I,.,ul, H.,l,nis,,ii \ „ ki S.lii„i<ll Mel.idi, 
Sheets. Lori Sheppard. Sharon Smith, Marianne W ilson 



X he ISC-Intersociety Council was made up 
of representatives from each ol the societies at 
Wake Forest. ISC was involved in raising 
money for the Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund, 
sponsoring the Back to School Mixer, and the 
W'RC/ISC Fall Formal, and many more ser- 
\ice projects. 

.•\11 societies participated in the Intranuirals 
and rush. The ISC was the governing body for 
the rules and regulations concerning rush. In 
The Old Gold and Black, ISC had a column 

headed as "ISC News where the happenings 
of each of the societies were printed. 

The Intersociety Council became more uni- 
fied because of the Societ\' Lounge acijuired 
this year. The Lounge was used for many soci- 
ety functions. Throughout the year, the In- 
ter society Council worked towards the 
strengthening of bonds between the different 
societies. D 
^^^^^^^^ Kim lleUeih —^^^^— 

Above: Barbara Wager, Beth Langle 
Karen .^nson, Jeanne-Marie McGill 
Rolen. Sally Berg, Vonda Bass. Cin 

■. Margaret Johnson. Shawn Holcombe. Katln Bonn 
Linda Lewers. Lisa Murphv. Carol Willis. Jill l^n 
ly Clifford. .Man Stark Marshall, Lori Mclntvre. a 

e, Cathe 
■, Laurie 
,d Mar^ 

trake. Melanie BU 
ell. Cathv Wildric 

Bngitte BndgfS 

ckburn. Kim Ward. 
k. .\mN Can . KelU- 



Top: A senior on the women's tennis team, Kissv Hite demonstrates a 
torehand return. 

Above: Dashing up the tteld. Michael Ramseur shows whv he was one of 
tile conference s leading rushers. 

Left: A leading scorer for Wake's soccer team. Klip Kenvon was one of 
the factors behmd the improved 1984 soccer team. 

A Closer Look . . . 

The Athletic Department of 
\\'ake Forest contributed to the 
ri.sing national reputation of the 
University. Because of the e.xcel- 
lent coaching, improvement of 
manv teams led to victorious sea- 
sons and to heightened student 

Not only did the games provide 
an opportunitv- for the athletes to 
demonstrate their ability and 
skills, but they also allowed stu- 
dents to show their enthusiasm 
for Wake Forest. One of the big- 
gest highlights of the year was the 
Demon Deacon victory over 
North Carolina in football, the 
first since 1979. 

The credit for the excellence of 
Wake Forest athletics was due to 
the dedication and hard work of 
the athletes. Not only did they 
spend numerous hours in prac- 
tice and training, but thev' also 
maintained academic standards. 
The opportunitv- for a student 
to participate on an athletic team 
brought him closer to his fellow 
teammates. This unitv' extended 
bevond the team to encompass 
the entire student body, as was 
shown bv' the traditional "rolling" 
of the quad. To find out more, 
turn the page and take A Closer 
Look . , , 

A Look Back 


'unng the past \ear, a special 
mix of enthusiasm and fan partici- 
pation was present at athletic 
events. Whether traveling to 
Greensboro Coliseum, tailgating 
at Groves Stadium, or walking 
around campus to Polo or Layton 
fields. Demon Deacon fans rallied 
around their teams, to display a 
spirit that enhanced every sport at 
Wake Forest. Even though there 
were highs and lows. Deacon fans 
were always supportive. 

The togetherness and com- 
raderie started when the Wake 
Forest Basketball team upset De- 
Paul in the NCAA tournament last 
March. That one basketball victo- 
ry triggered a special feeling not 
only throughout the student body 
and faculty, but also throughout 
the Winston-Salem community. A 
celebration on the Quad lasted 
into the early hours of the morn- 
ing, with everybody sharing in the 

The intensity and spirit from the 
DePaul game carried over into the 
new school year. Football season 
brought more people blocking for 
seats, and different groups getting 
involved through painting signs 
for the games. Led by the cheer- 
leaders, "The Wave" became a hit 
with the enthusiastic crowds. De- 
feating UNC in Groves Stadium 
not only brought down the goal- 
posts, but it brought more support 

and recognition to the Deacon 
Athletic program. 

This fan support and enthu- 
siasm was not restricted just to the 
revenue sports. The soccer and 
baseball teams found more fans at 
their games, cheering them on. 
The intramural program as well 
got a boost by both participants 
and fans. Fraternities were field- 
ing two and three teams for a 
sport, while more societies and in- 
dependent teams participated 
than ever before. 

It seemed appropiate that a bas- 
ketball victory should continue 
the spirit sparked a year ago. 
Wake Forest's victories over many 
of its ACC rivals fed the excite- 
ment of Deacon fans, young and 
old. The overtime victory over 
Duke, in particular, brought 
back memories of last year's De- 
Paul game; once again sending 
fans to the Quad. The band, the 
toilet paper, and the celebration 
were just as they were a year ago. 
Everyone gathered together to 
have fun and enjoy the victory. 

The students, fans, supporters, 
and participants seemingly en- 
joyed the year in sports. With each 
victory, the support, spirit, in- 
tensity and enthusiasm increased, 
and everyone gathered together to 
share the moment, and most of all, 
to have fun. □ 
— Jennifer Connell I Talmaiie Rogers — 


^ A 

Men's Intramural 


Sigma Chi 


Bruise Brothers 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Theta Chi 

Team Tennis 

The Connectioji 

Team GoU 

Doobie Buzzoid 

Tennis Singles 

Brandon Tise 

Tennis Doubles 

Brandon Tise 

Russell Sugg 


Dave Shannon 

Cross Countn' 

Scott Strickland 

Water Polo 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Table Tennis 

Brian Attig 





Swim Meet 


Weight Lifting 


Charlev Gate 


Jefl' Newbv 


Paul Flick 


Brett Kassabian 


Brian Armstrong 

200 + 

Jefl' Furr 


50 yds. free 

Jeff' Hottinger 

50 yds. breast 

Cap Morrison 

50 vds. fly 

Randv Clipp 

50 yds. back 

Steve Ensor 

100 vds. free 

Kevin Woodv 

100 vds, free relav Aquanuts [ 

100 vds. medley 

relav Aquantus 1 

100 yds. individual medley Brian | 



Ray Culbertson 

Girl's Intramurals 

Tennis Singles 

Marv McMorick 



Table Tennis 

Brenda Corrie 



Soccer Women's Soccer Club | 

Swim Meet 



Ladv Deacs 

Cross Country 

Ellen Duchesne 


.50 yds. free 

Maggie Van Dvke 

50 vds. breast 

Helen Rogers 

50 vds. fly 

Maggie Van Dyke 

50 yds. back 

Karen Hinshaw 

100 vds. free 

Mollv Jones 

100 yds. free relay S.O.P.H. | 

100 yds. medlev 

relav Fideles 

100 yds. individ 

ial medley Molly 


Julie Moreau 


. ^ 

♦,"^ *r^-«f * *^«( ^ 

i ' ! . « * 



For All 

Xntramiirals brought out the 
athlete lurking below the surface 
in all of us. The games gave players 
the chance to meet other people in 
a fun loving atmosphere. The 
Wake Forest Intramural teams 
were formed by dorms, greeks, 
and independent groups, in which 
the winners received tee shirts for 
their efforts. Intramurals varied 
from team sports to individual 
sports, consisting of everything 
from water polo and table tennis to 
weightlifting and basketball. 
There were more sports when we 
first came to campus. Though we 
do not have as many choices as the 
larger schools, our percentage of 
people involved is greater,' said 
Coach Leo Ellison, Intramural Di- 
rector. The biggest change in the 
last ten years was the increasing 
number of women who partici- 
pated in intramurals. Even with 

this increasing number. Coach 
Ellison still thinks that the 
women's participation could be 
greater, and he looked for ways to 
boost the women's interest in in- 

The funds for the school's Intra- 
mural program were provided b\ 
the Physical Education Depart- 
ment and the teams themselves. 
Teams only paid an entry fee if 
their sports required referees. 
"Intramurals are alot of fun and 
require a great deal of dedication, 
though it is well worth it," said 
Helen Stamidis, a member of the 
women's soccer club. Intramurals 
gave students the chance to have 
fun and relate to others in a non- 
school basis, and allowed them to 
continue to refine their athletic 
skills. D 
^ Louise ComptonlDurann Williams ^ 

Left: A LNnk ^•ollevball pla 
hall alive during the Lvnl 
leyball game. 

Far Left: Chris Crouch warr 

er keeps the 
-Fidele vol- 

> up with the 

Top; Sig-Ep No. 10 goes high for a spike 
during the championship intramural \oI- 
le\ball game. 

Opposite Top Left; .An intramural liiotball 
referee watches the action. 

Opposite Left: Teams line up during ; 
intramural football game. 

Opposite Top; A tired swimn 
the finish line. 


Top Right: St\le .md Kr.ict- art- 
points in tennis 

Right; Cimcenlratioii is \ li 

Row I: Fr«i S,cK , Cv Carpenter. I)a\ i<l ('.•rin.. Bri.m Wifl.Milinii 

,\llan CnB.ken.len, Marco Luciorn, 1,.mi..' I„ sin s, ■■ ' 

DaM.I Wetterek, Hnl. Uiihrman Ro« :1: ( ,..„ 1, l,„, ( ,,.,,L, ,hI. 
Jenkins li,hn\nis,)n Mark Henr\ I ),,m,I H.n lill IlilK s. .,.^.^,,, , 
Sle],h,„ DalKMl/ 



r I > ' r r t , , , 


The winning 




new spirit of revitalization 
tame to WFU tennis as Ian 
Crookenden replaced t\\ent\-t\\d 
year \eteran coach Jim Leighton, 
Crookenden. a former Davis Cnp 
pla\erand successful professional, 
hopes to "raise the University con- 
sciousness" of the sport. 

Described b\ the team as re- 
spected, tough, and caring. 
Crookenden sought to rid the indi- 
\ idual players of inferioritx com- 
plexes that seemed to plague the 
teams. Wake Forest's greatest 

competition came from national- 
1\ -ranked Clemson. Although 
Clemson was an established champi- 
on team, Crookenden cited that 
their only advantage o\er WFU 
was "their expectation of winning 
the A.C.C.. i.e. confidence. 

Although the 1983-1984 team 
lacked the e.xperience necessar\ to 
be the top team in the .A.C.C. . this 
year's line-up included seasoned 
players Marco Lucioni. Fred See- 
1\. John \inson. Scott Robinson. 
Lance Lancaster. Mark Henrx. 

Above: Reaching for his sene, Scott Rob- 
inson strives to hit the ball at its peak. 

Jimnn Jenkins, and C\ (Carpen- 
ter, New additions to the team in- 
cluded David Ba\'liff. Scott Crow- 
der. .\llan Crookenden. Christian 
Dalluritz. Stefen Dalluritz. Paul 
Kaneb. \ i k o s Ridle. Ja\ 
Stephens, Brian Widenhouse. and 
Bob Wuhrman. 

Crookenden intended to im- 
prove from sixth to third in both 
men's and women s .\ ('C 
competition." D 

.S(ti<- ;/,s 

















High Point 



.\t. Christian 



Penn State 



Old Dominion 





at Georgia 



at Florida 



at Rollins 



at Fla. State 





Georgia Tech 
at Clemson 




E. Stroudsburg 



at S. Carolina 


at N. Carolina 








at \'irginia 



at NC. State 








X'irgmia Comnnvlth 


6th at the ACC Tournament 

At Prineton Invit, Laird Dunlon 


Left: Lane 
m.dable set 

Lancaster displa 



The Unifying Influence 

Ml h\ sical and iiientiil condition- 
iiig seemed to be the key to success 
for the women's tennis team. The 
players followed a rigorous practice 
schedule three hours a day, five 
days a week that included exer- 
cises to build up staiuina as well as 

In addition to the new coaching 
strategy. Wake Forest added a 
new coach, Ian Crookenden, who 
worked with third year veteran 
Dede Allen. To unify the tennis 
program, the men's and women's 
teams practiced together. Fresh- 
man Julie Pash adds, "It spices up 
the practice so you don't get 
bored. " 

The two coaches cited a lack of 
self-confidence as a major weak- 
ness of both teams and used the 
e.xtra conditioning and the newly 
established unity to combat the 
problems. Veteran Kissy Hite felt 

the new c«aching approach affected 
the capabilit\ and success of the 

Allen saw the fall season e.xperi- 
mentation leading to a strong fin- 
ish in the spring. Although out- 
standing players Carrie Short and 
Amy Barnette graduated, uutu- 
ber-one seed Marianne Sar\er, 
who went to the Olympic trials, 
returned to the team as well as 
Julie Caplan, Kissy Hite, Katie 
Carter, Daphne Fulks, and Linda 
Merchant, Joining them this year 
were Marge Buff, Belinda Conwell, 
Monica Kowalewski, Julie Pash, 
and Karolyn Wilmoth. 

The new confidence and physi- 
cal strength undoubtedly im- 
proved the team's performance for 
this season and hopefully will for 
many seasons to come. D 



■Left; Row 1: Marianne Sarver, Daphne Fulks. Marjorie Buff, Julie Pash Row 2: Julie Caplan, Linda Merchant. Kis!.\ Hite Karohn 
Wilmoth. Katie Carter, Monica Kowalewsld, coach Dede Allen not shown: Belinda Corckell 






\ irgiiiia Tech 



High Pmnt 



Old Dominion 






U. Alabama 








S. Illinois 



Boston U. 






Georgia Tech 








NC State 



James .Madison 



Mars land 


N. Carohna 





S. Carolina 


6tli at 


' ACC Tournament 




Deacon Baseball 

X hf 1984 Diamond Deacons 
played 42 games with a resulting 
record of 17-25. While this record 
is not as impressive as in years 
past, the season provided valuable 
experience to nine newcomers. 
The squad played tough teams 
under the direction of Coach Mar- 
vin "Skip Crater. In the nine 
years he has been here, he has 
acquired an overall record of 201- 

Leading the team in batting 
were seniors Brian Greif (.365) 
and Cohn Meagher (.361). Right 
behind them were Tommy Gregg 

(.329) and Kevin Bunn (.311). 
Bunn also led the team in home 
runs (13) and broke the schools 
career home run mark by one. The 
original record was 47 and was set 
by Brick Smith in 1981. 

The Deacon pitching staff was 
reinforced by three freshmen — 
Craig Gourlay, Greg Nuti, and 
Erik Hanson. Hanson received a 
lot of attention because he turned 
down a major-league draft ofler 
out of high school to come play for 
Wake Forest. He pitched 45 in- 
nings last year and looks to be a 
definite strength for the next three 
years. He comments, "Even 

though last year s season was a dis- 
appointment, with our experi- 
enced pitching staff and recruits, 
we have hopes for a better season 
this year." The experienced pitch- 
ers are senior Jeff Mnick, who 
pitched 62 innings last year; Keith 
Ksansnak; Mike Featherstone, 
Frank Kavoimis; and David Wal- 
ters. In addition to Mnick, there 
will be only three seniors in the 
1985 season, and all are expected 
to put in a good season. 

Coach Marvin Crater remarked 

that last year, "the batting was 

adequate, but the fielding was 


Top: WFll vs. Davidson — Catchtr 
Emmelt Walsh warms up the pitcher. 

Left: WFU vs. Davidson — Mike Wikox 
shows his batting form. 


Baseball (cont.) 

poor." Nick Chniil added support 
for the coach's statement by 
saying, "Last spring was a season 
of inconsistency. When we had 
good pitching, our defense fell 
apart and when our offense put up 
some runs early in the game, our 
pitching staff couldn't hold up. 
While this affected the 1984 sea- 
son. Crater also said that the 1985 

season should be much more im- 
pressive because some players are 
moved around to improve the in- 
field, and the outfield is good, too. 
So while the Diamond Deacons 
had a slow season last year, they 
are excited and enthusiastic for 

1985. n 

^—^-^ Danielle Bordeaux ^•^-^— 

Top: WFU vs. N.C. State — Tommy 
Gregg blasts another powerful hit 

Right: WFU vs. N.C. State 

Greif awaits a possible throw from thi 






Below: WFU vs. N.C, State — Deter- 
mined, Keith Ksansnak releases another 
pilch from the mound. 





\V. Carolina 






High Point 






Virginia Tech 












N.C. Methodist 



N.C. Weslevan 






























North Carolina 


















Georgia Tech 









N.C. Stale 












Libert\' Baptist 











North Carolina 



N.C. State 






Georgia Tech 




North Carolina 



Georgia Tech 


L-R Sitting — Greg Nuti (1). Kvie Caddell (11), Kevin Bunn (6). Mike Morro, Mike Wilcox (19), Frank Kavounnis (24) 2nd row — 
Terrv Jarvis (4), Colin Meagher (9). Keith Ksansnak (2), David Couch (15), Mike Keatherstone (13), Greg Barkstrom (21), Ted Kuhn (5). 
David Walters (8) Standing— Nick Chmil (10), Tommv Gregg (20). Leo Leitner (22), Brian Greif (25), Erik Hanson (14), Craig Gourlav 
(17), ]effMnick(26), Emmett Walsh (23), Coach Marvin Crater, Not pictured — Mark Gibsiin (12), Jeff Norman (18). 


V>liants of "We Beat Carolina 
echoed through Groves Stadium 
on Parents Day, as the Demon 
Deacons defeated the Tarheels 14- 
3. The day was picture-perfect, 
and ripe for a Deacon win. The 
stadium was filled to capacity, and 
there was excitement and expecta- 
tion in the air. And today, the 
Wake Forest fans were not to be 
disappointed. For the first time in 
five years. Wake Forest went up 
against a UNC football team and 
came away victorious. Not since 

1970 had they accomplished this 
on their home turf. 

The Deacons outplayed UNC 
throughout the game but still 
found themselves down 0-3 at the 
half, having moved inside the 
Carolina 13 three times without 
being able to convert. The third 
quarter provided more of the 
same, as Wake continued to play 
well, but was unable to prove it on 
the scoreboard. A drive late in the 
third quarter, which started back at 
the Wake 21, ended with a 13-vard 

run by Michael Ramseur to set up 
a first and goal at the 3. At the start 
of the fourth quarter. Wake found 
itself with a fourth and goal at the 
one. A Foy White pass to flanker 
David Chambers completed the 
drive and put Wake on the board. 
The second touchdown came on a 
bizarre play several minutes later, 
when two Carolina players col- 
lided trying to field a Harry New- 
some pimt. Tlie loose ball found its 
vva\ into the end zone and the 
arms of linebacker Stuart Stogner. 

Kicker Danny Nolan made both 
extra points, providing the final 
margin of victory. 

A celebration was definately in 
order. The crowd responded by 
tearing down the goal post, and 
then in Wake Forest tradition, rolled 
the quad. Even President 
Hearn was seen participating. 
This was a day that Wake Forest 
could look back on with pride. D 

^^— ^^ Kristin Blevins -■^— ^— 



1^ <i 







Above: With onlv a few seconds remaining, 
Kenny Grantham knows Wake has won the 

Top: The winning scoreboard tells it all. 

Left: Foy White throws a touchdown pass. 

Opposite top: Pla\ers react to Carolina's 
fumble that gave Wake its second touch- 
down , 

Opposite far left: Kenn\' Grantham keeps 
an eye on the Carolina offense. 

Opposite bottom: Everyone celebrates af- 
ter Wake Forest's victory. 

A Stronger Program Leads To 
A Winning Season 

JL he 1984 football season was 
one filled with many exciting 
games which ga\'e Deacon fans a 
sense of pride in the team, and also 
hope for continued success in the 
future. X'ictories over N.C. State, 
Chapel Hill and Duke gave Wake 
Forest an uncontested "Big 4 
Championship" and definite proof 
that the football program was in- 
deed getting stronger. 

— Virginia Tech — 

around in the second half with big 
yardage gains. All that changed 
when a sack followed a penalt\-. A 
second and goal at the three be- 
came fourth down at the IS yard 
line. Virginia Tech gained a first 
down at the Wake 24, and took it 
all the wa\- with 2:08 on the clock. 
The Deacons tried to salvage the 
game with a winning field goal, 
but the Hokies ended up on top 
with a 21-20 \ictor\. 

We should ha\e beat'em, or we 
could have beat'em. 

We didn't. 

The Deacs gave the Hokies a 
run for their money with an early 
score, and an agressive first half 
although we trailed at intermis- 
sion 14-6. The game began to turn 

— Appalachian State — 

Repeat last \ear s 27-25 loss to 
the Mountaineers? No Wayl Wake 
put on a pretty impressi\e show, 
leading .Appalachian State 10-0 at 
the start of the third quarter. So 
maybe we got a little ner\ous as 
Appalachian cut our lead down to 

17-3 with almost eight minutes left 
to play. Tr\' as they did, the Moun- 
taineers got no further than the 19 
yard line. First win of the season, 
no problemi 

- N.C. State - 

their 47 before the half. The 
Deacons dominated the third 
quarter as they had the second 
with the entire fifteen minutes 
spent between the Wake 40 and 
the Wolfpack goal line. A big score 
in the fourth quarter made the 
score 24-7, and practicalK finished 
State for the game. 

Wake won its first of three Big 
Four games of the season as it 
romped on the N.C. State Wolf- 
pack by a score of 24-1.5, .Al- 
though the Deacs started out slow- 
ly, they began to take control of 
the game in the second quarter 
with a 65-yard run by quarterback 
Fo>' White and a touchdown b\' 
running back .Michael Ramseur. 
Wake scored again less than two 
minutes later due to an intercep- 
tion. N.C. State made a surge to 
turn things around as they crept to 

— Maryland — 

Maryland devastated Wake 
Forest with a decisive 38-17 win. 
The only bright spot was the 
Deacs gutsy comeback in the first 
half to match the Terrapin's seven- 
teen points. The Terps pro\ ed too 
much for Wake Forest in the sec- 
ond half as they scored three more 
times for an eas\ \ictorv. 

Left: R. 

Clemson Tiger 

that made hii 

Holt takes the hall awa> 


Opposite Left: Quarterback Foy White 

rolls out for a pass. Opposite Top: .\ftercatchin 

Chambers heads up field 

ne of the top punters in the 

igapass, Da\id 

A Winning Season (cont.) 

Richmond ~ 

Everyone talked about the fact 
that Richmond had out-gained 
Wake Forest overall, and yet the 
Deacons won. 

They have been saying that for 
the past two years. Regardless of 
their opinion, the action of the 
game took place in the fourth 
quarter, when the Spiders drove 
to reach our 44 yard line. From 
there, WFU pushed them back. 
We escaped a facemasking penal- 
ty. Then, the penalized Spider 
protest pushed them back to their 
17 yard line. Richmond could not 
make up the last fifty yards. It was 
a lost cause for the Spiders as 
Wake drove 63 yards to score and a 

— Virginia — 

Unlike last year's contest where 
V\'FU outscored UVa. .38-34, this 
year's game proved to be a dissap- 
pointment as the Cavs trounced 
the Deacs, 28-9, Even though the 

kicks the extra point 

Left: Players listen to one of the assistant 
coaches as he gives instructions. 

Top: Darvl McGill and Michael Ramsei 
take a short breather during the game 



game got off to a slow start, a field 
goal led to our 3-0 advantage. Our 
initial lead soon dissappeared as 
the "Hoos " offensive line blew 
Wake away. Two TD's, 14-3, UVa 
advantage. Another TD put the 
Wahoos ahead 21-3 before inter- 
mission. A long drive in the final 
period sent us trailing 28-3. Final- 
ly, with seven minutes remaining. 
Wake scored from five yards out to 
make the final score 28-9. 

William and 

This game seemed to be all give 
and take. After a Deacon fumble, 
William and Mary drove 81 yards 
for a score, giving the Indians a 
13-7 lead. Turning the tables, the 
Deacs came back to lead 14-13. 
William and Mary came right back 
with a 40 yard touchdown, putting 
them up 21-14. But once again, 
the Deacons came back to score. 
Tied at halftime, 21-21, W&M 
could not keep up with Wake as 
the offense converted two third 
period turnovers into TD's, and 
Wake Forest had its Homecoming 
final score, 34-21. 


sports Info IT 

(L. to R.) Row 1: Jack Secrest, Deneal, McNair, Tonv Williams, Anthony Blakencv, Darvl McCJill Marxin Vount; TJ Moriian Topper Clemmons Michael 
Ramseur. David Maynard, Warren Smith. Rodney Mason, Ronnie Grniton, RorN Holt, Row 2: Kenn% Grantham, Scott Roberts Ernie Purnslev Ronnie Burgess 
Tad S.mms, Joe Walkei, Jamie Harris, Foy White, Doug Illing. Kyle White, Reggie McCummings. Greg Thomas, Scottv Scott, David Whitley, Billv Robinson,' 
Uanny Nolan. Row 3: David Cox Joey Bullock, Brud Bucknell, Coach Pete Watson, Coach Bernie Menapace, Coach Jim Hoflier, Offensive Coordinator Jack 
S"^"?'^*^ 1 ^°^'^^,^' V™"' Defensive Coordinator Charlie Rizzo. Coach James Rovster. Lars Patterson. Coach Bob Pruett. Coach Buddy King Danny Rocko 
Coach Chuck Driesbach. Row 4: Brian Jones. Johnny Artis, Chuck Wilson, Randy Whiting, Ken Gratti, Sam Sullivan, Steve Lambert, Toby Cole Brian 
Armstrong, Rich Roeske, Craig Pearson, Duane Owens, Allan Lockerman, Gary Turner. David Chambers, Row 5: Jamie Redfern. Mike Elkins, Robert Nealv 
Wes Stauffer, Joe Wagner, Chip Reeves, Tim Sheff, Shawn Kelly, Dexter Victor, Mike Donahue, David Phiel, Harry Newsome Jimmie Simmons Tony Coates 
Ira Mckeller, Stuart Stogner. Row 6; Donald Johnson, Tony Scott, Trey Turner, Pat Barlow, Randell Singleton, Brian Paschal, Mike Pratapas, CarlNesbit David 
Braxton, Roger Morrill, Kevin Wieczorek, Paul Mann, Deron Shuler, Mike Rice, Malcolm Hairston, Row 7: Ken McAllister, Tim Morrison, Mike Matella Jamie 
Humbaugh, Joe Kenn, Allan Pas_chal, Jay Deaver. Kelly Vaughn, Mark Ginn, Bobbv Morrison, Robert Sherrod, David Jarvis, Frank Carmines Terence Ryan 

rk, James Phillips, Glen Campbell, Tony H>™an, Mike Nesselt, Tony Garbarczyk, Don Richardson, Skip 

Mike Bradshaw, Ken Keesee. Row 8: Br 
Partington, Paul Kiser, James Brim, Gar, Baldinger," 


, Jeff Co 

Foy White: 

The Quarterback 

V_/n the field, he is known as #14, the 
driving force behind the Deacon Offense. 
Wake Forest's little known quarterback, 
Foy White, came to the forefront after 
playing two seasons behind Gary Scho- 
field, to win the starting position from 
Georgia transfer Jamie Harris. A product of 
the freshman redshirt program, White en- 
tered the season relatively interested and 
was therefore free from any of the usual 
pressures. He stepped in and played con- 
sistent ball, building confidence for him- 
self, the team and the fans. Under his lead- 
ership, the Deacons had their best season 

ever since Head Coach Al Groh came to 
Wake Forest in 1981. A definate team play- 
er. White attributed this season's success 
to the 'tremendous effort and hardwork 
put in by both the players and the coaching 
staff." The '84 season behind him, White 
already looked foru'ard to next year, hoping 
the team would pick up where they left off 
and keep the football program going "in a 
positive direction. " A native of Charlotte, 
N.C., White is a 21 year old sociology 
major, who is very unassuming off the 
field. Friendly, and outgoing. White put 
on no airs, and preferred to be considered 
as just a regular student, who happened to 
be the "quarterback of a major college 
football team." D 
^^"■■^^^^^^ Kristin Btevins ^^^^^^""""^ 

Above: Foy White looks over the defense. 



A Winning Season 

— Clemson 

Clemson took full ad\aiitai;e ol 
Wake Forest's errors. An early 
tumble resulted in a quick Clem- 
son score. More errors led to a 
27-0 Tiger lead after 26 minutes of 
play. The Tigers led 27-7 at half. 
Despite the fact that we could not 
recover, we kept Clemson from 
scoring the third quarter. Regard- 
less, the combination of Clemson's 
superior speed and physique with 
our costly errors, the Tigers 
rolled to an eas\ .37-14 \ ictor\ . 


winning season in fi\f \ears. 
Wake took an carK lead, with the 
halftinie score being 1.3-9. But, as 
usual, the excitement took place in 
the fourth quarter. Duke scored to 
go in front 16-13. .\s the final mi- 
nute ticked off. Wake Forest 
drove the field and scored. With 
five seconds left, the Blue Devils 
called a time-out. Their pra\er 
pla\' centered around quarterback 
Slayden tossing the ball in the 
direction of the three receivers in 
hope that one would catch it, or 
Wake might pick up an interfer- 
ence call. However, Ronnie 
Burgess stepped in and inter- 
cepted the pass, and preserved 
the Demon Deacon \ ictor\ . 

So Duke thought that they 
could stop the ACC's third ranked 
rusher?! Our 20-16 victor\ o\er 
the Blue Devils insured our hrst 

— Georgia Tech — 

back John Dewberry and their 
offense in the last game of the sea- 
son. The Deacons took the kick-off 
and the lead with an S3-\ard drive 
for a touchdown. But following 
that strong opening. Wake col- 
lapsed. We gained only 79 more 
\ards the rest of the game, and 
the Jackets went on to win 24-7 

With a 6-.5 record o\ erall, and a 
fourth place finish in the ,\(X.', 
Wake Forest had its most success- 
ful season since Head Coach .\\ 
Groh arrived in 1981. The founda- 
tions laid by the coaching staff, the 
team and in the recruiting pro- 
gram are certain to be built upon 
in the upcoming years. Football 
season at Wake Forest is some- 
thing to be proud of Wake Forest 
emerged as a legitimate competi- 
tor in the ACC. D 
^— Kristen Bleiins I Slece Hissam — 

L'nfortunateK , Wake Forest 
was (jutclassed b\' Tech's ((uarter- 

1984 Football Results 



Virginia Tech 21 


Appalachian State 13 


N. C. State 15 


Mar\land 38 


Richmond 16 


UNC 3 


Virginia 28 


William and \Hr\ 21 


Clemson 37 


Duke 16 

Georgia Tech 24 

Above: Donald Johnson puts 
on a I' of Richmond player. 

Left: The defensive unit was t 

this ve 

UV°p''u^''h "• ^r* u"°l!"?.^J''^"' ^•^*- WfJ "■ South Carolina - The 
MVP Mike Henry shows his all-ACC form^ Deacons protect their territory. 

Right: WFU vs. Clemson — Henry Riees 
MiTier exhibits his ski" 

Above; WFU vs. South Carohna — Team- Right: WFU vs. South Carohna — Ore); 
males surround Henry Riggs-Miller with Nicholson takes the ball down field 
ready help. 


A he 1984 Deacon Booters had 
their most successful season ever. 
Thanks to a sohd base of returning 
players and a terrific recruiting 
class the Deacons finished 12-7-3 
overall and 1-4-1 in the ACC. The 
ACC record was impressive con- 
sidering that four teams above 
Wake in the conference were 
ranked in the top 20 in the nation 
— Virginia — 4th, NC State — 
7th, Clemson — 16th and Duke — 
19th. E.xplained assistant coach 
David Joseph, "It's tough to be 
good with that type of competi- 
tion." The ACC has one of the 
most competitive soccer programs 

in the nation. "Wake was in more 
games at the end of the game this 
year than last" said Joseph. This 
was evident in the tie with Duke 


Bnclte BndKfs 

Coach Kennedy stated "This was 
the biggest thrill of the season. We 
brought the whole team and when 
Chris (Wentz) almost won it, it 

gave everybody a taste of what it's 
like to be really good. " The only 
bad part of the season was the 
many lineup changes due to in- 
juries, which were prevalent, 
especially at the end of the season. 
During practices for the last seven 
games the team was never sure 
who would be able to play. 

The Wake Forest soccer pro- 
gram ran from August through the 
spring, even though the season 
was only September to Novem- 
ber. A three-week pre-season 
summer camp helped get the team 
in winning form with 5 sessions a 
day — 3 on the field and 2 inside. 



Bt>low: VVFl! vs. Marvland — Flip Ken- Right: WFL' ws George Washingt 
\..n |)repares to attack the hall Rich Cilkes oiitpla\s his man 


M 3 



/ 1 

Talmane RoEers 

Above: WFU vs. UNC-A — Paul Sabiston 
keeps his eye on the game. 


Right: Stef Hamilton takes a short break 
before returning to the field 

■y- » •'.' 

Far Right: WFU vs. South Carohna — 
Robby Emken maneuvers up the field. 

L ©^ 



Booters: Best Yet! 

side, .\ltfr tlie season endt-d, \\iii- 
ter practice started. This entailed 
one or two nights a week of prac- 
ticing inside and indoor games 
uith other schools. In the spring 
the freshmen headed to the 
McGuire Cup tournament, where 
Wake has finished well each year. 
The team also had scrimages with 
other shools during the spring. 
This year-round play helped the 
\ounger players gain the experi- 
ence necessar>' to compete with 
nationally ranked teams. 

This \ear's team was the largest 
\rt at Wake v\ith 42 members from 
all over the U.S., .giving the team 
and enormous depth of returning 
players for the next two years. The 
large number of freshmen made 

for a great pre-season camp 
according to coach Kenned\'. This 
year's seniors — Bill\- DeAraujo, 
Bobby Eniken, Stef Hamilton and 
Paul Sabiston provided the leader- 
ship a team needed carr\ ing on a 
tradition set last year. 

Next yeiir look for Tomnn- Gettin- 
ger, Ricky Gilkes, Mike Henry, 
Flip Ken\on and Henry Riggs- 
Miller to earn, the team. Gettin- 
ger played a steady role in the 
backfield last season, adding his 
assistance wherever needed. 
Gilkes is the "best athlete on the 
team" according to Joseph, with 
incredible speed and ability. Hen- 
rv' was arguabk- one of the best de- 
fenders in the ACC. He and Gettin- 
ger planned to share captains' 

duties for the next season. Kenvon 
and Riggs- Miller, a transfer from 
Indiana, were the top scorers for 
the Deacons, coming up with 
goals when the team needed them 
most. .\nd\' Moore also added a 
scoring boost to the team. 

The seniors gained the respect 
of the younger players quickly. 
Bobbby Emken "deserves a com- 
mendation for being a tough de- 
pendable player. " Paul Sabiston 
was in the midst of his best season 
when an injup.' put him on the 
bench for the rest of the season. 
Stef Hamilton was always readv to 
help and "above all, he made it 

Having fun seemed to play a big 
part of the soccer team's success. 
Soccer was not the only thing the 
players have in common, howev- 
er. "They're tight like a separate 
fraternity" according to Joseph, 
"they eat together and socialize 
together." Practice was made 
more interesting by competing 
with the marching band two days a 
week — how man\- of the soccer 
balls that went into the tubas were 
really accidental, gu\s? 


1984 Season Results 















Temple (OT) 


V irginia 


G, Washington lOT) 



Memphis State 






r.\C-G (OTi 











Duke (OTI 


South Carolina 





NO State 



Best Yet! 

rhen, thf re was the Tennessee 
game when the sprinklers came on 
in the middle of the second half. 
Since it was a hot da\' players on 
both teams took advantage of the 
showers to cool off. The trainers, 
Kelli Brewer and Kit Burley, were 
another major part of the team, 
especially in a season with as many 
injuries as this one. Both girls said 
that they enjoy working with the 
pla\ers because the team made 
their appreciation known. The 
trainers gave up much of their free 
time to help and meant a lot to the 

Besides soccer-related activi- 
ties, such as clinics after some 
games, and David Joseph being 
loaned to Mount Tabor High 
School as its soccer coach 
(finishing 14-1 in their first sea- 
son), the team had other interests. 
Academically there was a Phi Beta 
Kappa on the team — Billy 
DeAraujo, 8 players of the ACC 
Honor Roll, and 1.3 on the Dean s 
list. At least four Fraternities were 
represented on the team. Paul 
Sahiston, a diabetic himself, gave 
talks at the meetings of the .Ameri- 
can Diabetic .Association about di- 
abetic athletes. 

The large freshman class was 
the best in the five year history ol 
the soccer team. "In two or three 
years, if they play to their poten- 
tial, look for these guys to chal- 
lenge the ACC champs" said 
Joseph, especially if there are one 

Row I: (L to R); Ndiicx Kr.inMK \rnlr. « 
Holborn, Ste^f Dmil).ii Ritki (;iH.s 
.\nciv Moore, ICenn\ Tiiniin ( ;.iiiu 
loff, Tom Reillv. Jim E\ri i,i.„i ( lins S,-,il- 
Iv, Tommv Sharon, P.itri. k K. lui. ,1^ Row 
2;K.tBurle^.r;regNlth..l^.ll,. Bill Kiiii;lil 
Henr\' Riggs-.Miller. Paul Sahislon 1 ),n i.l 
Houser, Donnv Heck, Browni. I i,ls.„, 

Stef Hamilton. Billy De.-kr.i k.lii 

Walsh, Coach David Joseph Row:); K. ! 
Brewer. \Va\ne Hill, Hohh Doii.ilin. 
David Krell, Mike Harriimton, CreKl « ,ii 
dowski. Flip Keiiyon. Mike Moser, To, 
m> Gettinger. Gerp Liacoiiras, .\iidre j.n 
quemetton. Coach \Va\ ne Clark Row 1 
Coach Georee Kenned\ , f'hris Went/ ['■' 
Walsh, Se.Ul Martin,' h„. Tin k. , lol, 
Carr Gre-t ( iherliolt/.i n.iinis MmhImI 
Sheklo,, K.klun.l C.rllMi, Si.iill, H,,l,l, 
Eniken, Co.iell Mark KivMn Nolpielon.! 
Mike Henrv. John Joseph 

or two blue chip recruits next 

Head Coach George Kenned) 
completed his fifth year of 
coaching at Wake Forest. He 
made soccer a famih' affair — his 
wife Janice ran the concession 
stand, helped by daughter Nancy. 
Son Patrick ran lines, while Brian, 
age .3, was seen practicing his drib- 
bling, apparendy ready to follow in 
the family soccer tradition. Assis- 
tant coaches were Mark Ei-vvin, 

Gregg Goldsmith, Matt Kennedy, 
and David Joseph, Erwin, Gold- 
smith and Joseph were ex-Wake 
players themselves, who helped 
coach while finishing their de- 
grees. Joseph planned to enter law 
school, and if he stayed at Wake, 
planned to continue to help coach 
for two more years. The other txvo 
were to be commissioned officers 
in the Army, 

Everyone involved with the 
soccer program held high hopes 

for the next years. With the field 
fixed, the team hoped to get lights, 
a fence, and a name for their 
"home," The specific goals vary, 
but David Joseph summed up the 
ultimalte goal best — "work hard, 
win games, but gave a good time, 
too. If we ever don't enjoy it, 
we need to reexamine our priori- 
ties," n 

■^^-^^ Tibby llueber —^^^— 

Below; WFU vs. South Carolina — Miki 
Mo\er strips the ball from an opponent. 

c — Klip K™ Below: UFL' vs LNC-A — Hi-.iia Km 
Miller holds onto the Iwll 

stick With Us 

J-Jxisting for only 13 years and 
offering no scholarships, WFU 
Field Hockey has improved 
through the dedication of its play- 
ers and its coach. Coach Barbara 
Bradley's fourth year proved to be 
her most successful. Under the 
leadership of Bonnie Owens and 
Lyn Goodman, co-captains, the 
Lady Deacs achieved a record of 

This year laid a solid foundation 
for future field hockey teams with 
9 of the 16 players being fresh- 

men. Fortunately, ne.xt year the 
team will only lose one senior, 
Bonnie Owens, this year's leading 

A bright future lies ahead for 
this relatively young team consist- 
ing of 6 freshmen starters, 4 of 
whom scored goals. These 
talented young players along with 
the returning upperclassmen 
should enable the team to improve 
its record in the ACC. D 
^^^~^^~ Laiuisc Compton ^^^^^^^ 






Catawba 1 

.\pp. St. 1 


at Sweet briar 3 


\a Tech 

at Duke 3 

at High Point 2 


at Radford 6 

at Pfeiffer 3 




Davidson 1 


High Point 1 

at Deep South Tourn. 

vs. Catawba 3 


vs. App. St. 1 
vs. Duke Club 


vs. Carolina Club 1 

ACC Tournament 

vs. Duke 4 





K 't3 

iwtf «;•'■•■ ^r?^ ryim 


3o\e: .Ashtnti ,\rinisttMcl is congratulated 
her teanunates alter scoruig a goal. 

Opposite Top: Lvn Goodn 
through two defenders. 

Opposite Bottom: Michele Bernard pur 
sues the ball as goalie Kelle McPeters look' 

Top Left: L\'n Goodn 
penaltN shot 

I.cll t<. rinhl' K<nv 1; \li, li,l,- Hrin.u.l,.^ Mr, sum H-hiii^ o-v, u Is 
.\Kt:all Ko«2. Ktllc.\klVliis. LmuiUiIswh, Icui.iln Su:,Jl.ri4, K..slin.\h 
Roehat. Lisa Mountains. Susan .Nagel. Knn Genkinger. 

-■.: \l.>n 1.1,1.1 I shii Ih-iMc n.V ilii.s 

.\nnlsU.Kl.l u.ul,liall,.il,. l)l.,sncs.J,RkK 

FIELD HOCKEY K J Row I : N, st„r Du.rte, C;™c- C:aslaKn., (:n.t,s Fletcher, Mike (;.rn,.n, Kd Slu,llaa^ , Row 2: \\ o„dy Mt.^^^^ 

Mark Crews, H.ll Hol/aphel, John Blakeman, Jack PA Limaur,,. Dave MaRness. Row H: K.ruOKen, To,n W ellever Ben McOonad 

Inn Hahn Ken finrdv Kevin Lvnch Not Pictured: Boh Gradv, Rnss VanBuren, Mark B„rn,t, Mark Cockerham, Er>c Brophy, 

Vl,.^ Inn K.-,„r, |, H..lh lr(n.,l.her Tndd Hnniherurr Jim Kll/snnni..nv Clnis \d.LnKAk 


*=-^. m 

A Game of Challenge 


Lusby: it is more than just a 
game. It is a challenge. The Wake 
Forest Rugby Football Club is en- 
tering it's twelth year as one of the 
most acti\e chibs at Wake Forest. 
Last year the club won the title of 
North Carolina Collegiate champs 
and in the past three years has had 
winning seasons in both the spring 
and fall. 

The Rugby Club is lead by facul- 
ty advisor Hugo Lane. Dr. Lane, a 
former rugby player, teaches the 
ideals of the game and supports 
the students in their learning. He 
beheves the game is very much a 
part of the liberal arts education. 
One must work hard, keep learn- 
ing and be a teammate to succeed. 

Rugby is a team sport. The 
strength and success of the team is 
measured by its' players. The joy 
of the game conies from its' con- 
tinuous play and uncertainty. Play 
only stops for a penalty or an out of 

bounds ball. 

In an average contest, fowards 
run about six miles and backs 
about three in bursts of speed. The 
game lasts eighty minutes and is 
split into hvo halves. Because of 
this, a player needs to have stami- 
na, excellent physical condition 
and he must always keep thinking. 
A player needs skills in running, 
tackling, falling, kicking, passing, 
receiving and dribbling the ball. 
Every player has the opportunit\- 
to work with the ball. One can 
never learr. enough about rugbv. 

Rugby is best known as a fierce 
and rugged sport. Many people 
consider the game dangerous. 
This thought simply comes from 
ignorance. The game is closely 
monitored by a referee who up- 
holds the strict rules. The basic 
rule is that you play the ball, not 
the man. If you do not, you will 
receive a penalty. If you argue 

with the referee, you are thrown 
out of the game. It's as simple as 

The team is run by students 
with the help and strong support 
of Dr. Lane and Woody Men- 
denhall, a Wake Forest alumni 
who helps coach the team. The 
team receives some funds from the 
Student Budget Advisory Com- 
mittee, but since this is an amateur 
sport, transportation and uniforms 
are payed for by player dues. The 
players organize and run prac- 
tices, teaching the fundamentals 
of the game. The\- also must orga- 
nize intercollegiate matches and 
set up the playing field. But that is 
all part of this e.xhilerating sport. 

Ask any rugger about the game? 
Once you start, you'll never 
stop!!!! n 

-^^^^— Daie Magness ^— ^ 

Injuries Hurt Success 

l\t the beginning of the season, 
the volleyball team looked forward 
to a very good year. They worked 
hard in practice, and they worked 
together as a team. Their team was 
small, with only nine players. 
With such a small number, it was 
easy for them to become a close- 
knit unit, but little did they know 
how detrimental it would be later 
in the season. Additionally, they 
were a young team with four fresh- 
men — Jenny Kraner, Pam Thom- 
as, Tracey Macauley, and Lynn 
Callicott; one sophomore — 
Melinda Edwards; three juniors 
— Ginger Gelston, Jinny Jones, 
and Dana Hedges; and only one 
senior — Sarah Lewis. They 
started practice in the middle of 
August in preparation for their 
first games on September 13 
against Catawba and Winston- 
Salem State. They began practice 
with conditionning which con- 
sisted of a great deal of running. 
They lifted weights in the morning 
and practiced drills during the 
day. The coach who led them 
through their drills was Fred 
Wendleboe. In talking about her 
coach, Pam Thomas said, "He is 

Bngitte Bridges 

Above: Knees bent, hands ready, eyes up, 
Jennifer Kraner is alert and ready to play. 

Right: Coach Wendleboe instructs his 
players to work as a team. 

Above right: Both teammates are ready to 
spike as the ball is bemR set. 

really nice, understanding, and 
competitive," He too looked for- 
ward to a good season. The team's 
future looked bright indeed. 

Unfortunately, all did not go as 
well as expected because of in- 
juries. Sprained ankles, torn liga- 
ments, and a popped knee cap 
were just a few of the many in- 
juries that occurred. As a result of 
these injuries, those who were not 
injured had to play in a position 
they were not used to, which 
made them a bit more nervous. 
They were also missing their in- 
jured teammates whom they des- 
perately wanted to get better. 

Even with the setbacks, the 
team never gave into defeat, even 
when they barely had enough peo- 
ple to field a team-substitutes 
were out of the question. Their 
toughest competition came from 
Carolina and Maryland, whom 
they could probably have beaten if 

their luck had been better. Their 
strength was based on defense 
with the exception of blocking 
where they lacked height. Their 
goal of a winning season was not 
achieved, but some individual 
goals of improvement were met. 
However, the season was dis- 
appointing. With such a young 
team, they looked forward to next 
year because most of the players 
would be returning. The coach 
was asked what the team would be 
like next year. He said, "Hopeful- 
ly the team will be improved; with 
all the starters and the top three 
subs returning, we should be im- 
proved simply from playing 
together for a year." Also, accord- 
ing to the coach, this past year was 
a "time for rebuilding. " The whole 
team was praying for a season free 
of injuries for the following 
year. D 

^^^^^^^" Susan Forbes ^^^"^^^~ 


Left: The team huddles togeth 

er to provide 

encouragement to one anothe 


Below left; Ginger Gelston serves to her 




15. 15 



12. 6 

15. 15 

Wlnston-Salem St. 


15. 15. 15 

E. CarotlDa 

2. 11. 4 

13. 15. 6. 

N C Charlotte 
5. 15 15 

13. 15. 10, 9 

15. 13. 10 

Virginia Tech 

13, 15, 15. 15 



15. 15. 15 

15. 15. 15 

William «t Mary 

4. 7. 5 

15. 10. 14 

Va, Commonweaith 
16, 15 9 

15. 16, 14, 11 

4. 14. 6 

N.C Sute 

15. 16. 15 

18. 14. 17 

6, 11 16 

16. 15. 15, 15 

Towson St TouTTiameDt 1 
8th of 8 

N.C. Greensboro 
9. 15. 7. U 

15, 13, 15. 15 

15. 15 

Belmont Abbey 


15. 11. 5. 


11. 15. 15. 15 

Deacon Invitabona] 

3rd of 7 

Central Flonda Tournament 


10, 5. 8 

Virginia Tech 

15. 15. 15 

15. 15. 15 

Centnl Florida 

13. 10. 12 

2,3. 12 


15. 15. 15 

10, 5. 15, 

8 Virginia 

15. 15. 10. 15 

15, 10. 4. 

Georgia Tech 
15. 15 

J. 15. 15. 13. 6 

10. 7. 6 

N.C. CaroUna 

15. 15. 15 

12. 15. 9. 

UNC Charlotte 

ACC Touraamenf 

15. 6, 15. 17 


N C CaroUna 

15. 15. 15 

" i-i '> 

Sports Information 

(L to R ) Front Row: Pam Thomas. L\ nn Callicott. Sarah Le«is. Ginnv Jones. Tracey Macaulex . Dana Hedges. Back Row:Coach Fred 
VVendleboe. Jill Daughert)'. Jennifer Kraner, Ginger Gelston. Melinda Edwards, Debbie Holmes — manager. 

Above right: Sophomore Mike Pain 
leaves his opponents far behind, 

a! ^ 3't ^ 

Sports Inforr 

(L. to R.) Row 1: Cindv Coetlials. Klin Diaii.- Switk, Julia ReddRk. Maria Mfiritl, Lama Davis, l,..rrip Bultcrfiflcl Ka 


Up and Coming 

y V ake Forest's Cross Country 
team received very little recogni- 
tion for all their hard work and 
dedication. Those students who 
represented our school in this 
sport were definitely not "glory 
seekers, " but none the less were 
extremely good athletes who pur- 
sued the goal of excellence for 
themselves and Wake Forest. Al- 
though the official season only 
lasted from September to Novem- 
ber, training continued year- 

round in order for them to remain 
in the top condition which this 
rigorous sport demanded. Wake's 
team was comparably smaller than 
the other ACC schools, yet it still 
managed to stay competitive. 

The men's team, coached by 
John Goodridge, had a rebuilding 
season, as the team suffered from 
injuries, ontopoflosingfouroflast 
year's premier runners. However, 
the year was sparked by the per- 
formances of sophomore Mike Pal- 

mer, who was the N.C. State Col- 
legiate Champion, junior Ron 
Rick, with a top 10 finish in the 
ACC Championships, and sopho- 
mores Steve Kartalia and Chris 

The women's team, under the 
direction of Francie Goodridge, 
had their most successful season 
ever in 1984. They won the UNC- 
Charlotte Invitational, and re- 
corded their highest finish ever 
in the ACC, fifth place, ahead of 
Maryland, Duke, and Georgia 
Tech. The team was led by senior 
Lorrie Butterfield, who placed 6th 
in the state, and finished 15th in 
the ACC Championships, the 
highest Wake Forest finish ever. 
Major contributions also came 
from senior Cami Rodgers, junior 
Kim Lanane, and freshman Kay 

The men and women's teams 
often trained together, and thus 
there was a close rapport between 
the two teams. This was especially 
important since the teams 
traveled together, and relied 
heavily upon the support of their 
fellow teammates. D 
^^^^^^^ Kristin Blevins "^^^^^^~ 

^ "^^ '-. „ 


Overall: 22-17, 6-7 ACC 
N. Carolina Invit. 7th of 10 
App. St. Invit. 3rd of 8 
N.C. State Meet 4th of 10 
N.C. Charlotte Invit. 1st of 6 
ACC Championship 5th of 8 


Overall: 25-13, 5-11 ACC 
App. St., Duke, Furman 1st 
N. Carolina Invit. 7th of 13 
N.C. State Meet 2nd of 17 
ACC Championship 7th of 8 

Above lefi: Two Deacons struggle to take 
the lead. 

Sports Information 

Da%*rd C™"" '' ^''"''" ^^'""''"■' ^"''" ^''rtiiha, Steve Johiijon. Kob Kaisbeck, Hon Kick. Mike P.tlmer. Th.,m:is Sorenson. Jon Harris, 


Spring 1984 Results 




Gator Golf Invitational 


Imperialakes/FLA Southern 
College GoU' Classic 


Palmetto Invitational 


South Carolina Invitational 


Iron Duke Classic 


Furman Invitational 


Tar Heel Invitational 


ACC Championship 


Chris Schenkel Invitational 

Front Row (L to R): Coach J 
Mitchell Perrv^ Back Row: A 
Mike Greene. Russ Mever 

se Haddock lerrv Haas, MarkThaxton, Dardanio Manuli, Chris Kite, B.lly .\ndrade, Hcnr>' Robii 

old Cutrell, Kye Goalby, Cliff Earle, JeffCarine, Mike Brown, Wes Wall, Mike Genereux, Mike Barrow, 



Golfers Aim For 



An the spring of 1984, the men's 
golf team enjoyed an impressive 
season, finishing first in three of 
nine outings and taking second 
place in four others. The team's 
top five players — Billy Andrade, 
Mike Barrow, Jerrv Haas, Chris 
Kite and Mark Thaxton — never 
finished lower than ninth as a team 
and Andrade took the indi\idual 
championship two times. In the 
ACC championship, Jerry Haas 
finished second and Chris Kite 
finished third. Unfortunately Billy 
Andrade's performance was ham- 
pered due to an injury. The team 
finished in the runner-up spot. 

The fall season brought seven 
new players to the team. However 
this gain was not at the expense of 
experience. Jerry Haas and Mark 

Tha.\ton were playing their senior 
season; Chris Kite and Billy 
Andrade were juniors. There were 
three tournaments on the schedul- 
e; the Deacons finished with t\vo 
first places and a tie for second 
place. The spring season looked 
promising, as did a trip to the 
\C.\,\ championships. 

Coach Jesse Haddock was in his 
22nd year of coaching at Wake 
Forest. His coaching history in- 
cluded 50 All-Americans, two 
NCAA team championships, 17 
league championships and four 
NCAA indi\idual championships. 
Coach Haddock was a Wake 
Forest graduate himself having 
graduated from the old campus in 

1952. n 

— ^^^— TMni Umber -^——— 


Lady Golfers: Another Good Season! 

he Wake Forest women's golf 
team under the guidance of sec- 
ond \ear coach .\my Geithner has 
worked hard to come out ot the 
shadow of the men s team and 
create a reputation of their own. 
The team's expectation was to 
quahfv' for the national champion- 
ship in the spring. This year's 
members of the team were: Helen 
Wadworth, Brenda Corrie, Cara 
Andreoli, Deidre Anderson, Lynn 
Mitehiner, Kendra Beard. 
Carolyn Massey, Karen Sanford 
and the freshmen Kim Logue and 
Jenny Hyslop. 

Wake Forest was 3rd at the 
ACC Tournment. Brenda Corrie 
finished 2nd only to the top female 
golfer in the nation. Duke's Mary 
Widman. Corrie was ranked 34th 
nationally and represented Wake 
Forest at the NCAA Champion- 

Far Right: Kend 
with her shot. 


"Golf is a game composed of 80% 
mental toughness and 20% physi- 
cal strength and skills, "said coach 
Geithner in an interview. There- 
fore the best player is the one who 
is the strongest mentally, has the 
most determination, the best 
short game and the best putter. 
This is one aspect of the game that 
if often forgotten. People who play 
golf for fun usually believe that to 
be a good player means to hit the 
ball far with great strength. Golf is 
a game of great accuracy and fin- 
esse. Putting the ball into the hole 
from 10 feet awa\' is an example of 
the accuracy needed. These were 
the qualities the women's team 
strove for during their daily prac- 
tices throughout the season. D 
■ Brot — Durann Willk 

Right: B) 


Below; Helen Wadsworth, L\nn Mitch- 
, . , „ , , ner, Brenda Come, Cara Andreuh, and 

Left: Jenny Hyslop is enjoying plaving golf Kendra Beard rela.-c dvinng a break 




i*^^^^ - 








--■^ " 

' , 


'«i ■' -a; 

'^11 jr ^»•rT_.u^ .ukicj&feiVil*-!-.. 



1983-84 Tournaments 


6th Annua! ASU Invit. 


7th Annual Duke Fall Invit, 


8th Annual Lad\- Tar Heel 


3rd Annual VVolfpack Invit. 


Trov State Invit. 


Furman Invitational 


Rollins Invitational 


Duke Spring Invit. 


ACC Tournament 


Second row; Deirdre Anderson, Lynn Milchner, Helen Wadsworth. Kun Logue, CaroKn .\lasse\ , Am\ Geithn 
Cara Andreoli, Brenda Corrie. Jenny Hyslop. Karen Sanford. Kendra Beard 

l-i:o..r Bndees 
ch) Front row; 


Shooting for 

the future 


ing her fifth year at Wake 
Forest, head coach Wanda Briley 
wrote a new chapter in the uni- 
versity's basketball history. Under 
her coaching and with the help ot 
assistant coaches Lori Bailey and 
Roxann Moody the team almost 
captured a perfect non-conference 
record, finishing 11-1. 

During the 1983-84 season the 
team had for the first time a home- 
and-home schedule in the ACC. 
Before the 1983-84 season, the 
Lady Deacons played the ACC 
teams only once during the season 
because the level ot their game 
was not high enough. But that 
changed and Wake Forest became 
a full member of the ACC. The 
team responded by winning two 
consectutive league games for the 
first time. Although the entire 
team accomplished a good overall 
performance, the individual 
achievement of freshman Amy 
Privette was worth mentioning. 
She scored an average of 14 points 
per game and grabbed an average 
of 4 rebounds per game. She was 
selected freshman All-American 
and became the only freshman 
ACC player of the week for 1983- 
84. Her outstanding qualities did 
not appear only on the court. She 
has been on the Dean's list each 

The 1984-85 seniors were cen- 
ter-forward Lori Durham, center 
Chente Stiers and forward Sonya 
Henderson. Forward Janice Col- 
lins, guard Lisa Stockton, guard- 
forward Lesley Lafare and guard 
Helen Williams were the other re- 
turning players. The squad added 
three talented freshmen: Mecky 
Steenmetz, Amy Cartner, and 
Irvine Allen. 

Some changes took place in the 
rules for the 1984-85 season. A 
new ball 1 inch smaller in cir- 
cumference and 2-4 ounces lighter 
was introduced. A 30-second shot 
clock replaced the 45-second 

To have a totally successlul pro- 
gram, good players, good coaches 
and victories were not enough. 
Support from the university's ad- 
ministration and the student body 
were essential. Interviewed on 
that subject. Coach Briley men- 
tioned that few students came to 
the games. Students Thomas 
Browder and Jennifer .Miller were 
members of the basketball staff, 
but otherwise the student body 
was not involved in the women s 
basketball program. Coach Briley 
added that the students who came 
to the games were fellow athletes 
such as the football players, the 
men's basketball team and the ten- 
nis players. 

Coach Briley underlined the 
fact that her team was playing on 
campus at Reynolds Gym so that 
the students could easily come to 
the games. The squad could have 
played at the Memorial Coliseum, 
but it chose to stay on campus for 
the students. 

With new uniforms in a new 
season, the Lady Deacons were 
"Dressed in Black and Beady to 
Kill, " said Coach Brilev. D 


_^ ^\- «, 'i9 ^ Zt 


Spurt, Informal, 

Front row: Sonya Henderson. Janice Collins. Lisa Stockton. Km\ Privette. Helen \\ illi.ims Back Row; Ann Cartner. Irvnie Alle 
Chante Stiers. Lori Durham, Meckv Steenmetz, Lesley Lafa\e 

f-A « 



83-84 results: 

13-14, 2-12 ACC 


Opponent | 


Libert\' Baptist 



N.C. Central 



Mars Hill 



Appalachian St 












E. Kentuck\' 



St. Francis 



N'ew Orleans 



N.C. State 






VV. Carolina 



\'a. Commonwealth 






North Carolina 









Georgia Tech 



N.C. State 















North Carolina 



Georgia Tech 



Maryland (ACC) 



Left: Sonya Hende 

1 faces Dukes tight Above: Coach Brile 
ad\ ice to Janice Collin 

Bhgitte Bndges 

gives important 
nd \m\ Privette. 

miTrt^.':".'^'; ?I Maryland player is Opposite Top: Am^ Pruette handles the 
fxmerless agamst Lisa Stockton s jump bJjfagainst Mar) lands tough defense. 

Opposite Far Left: Chante Stiers, even on 
the top of her toes, cannot pre\ent the 
opponent from shooting. 


Deacons Beat DePaul in OT 

By Dun Collins 
Reprinted from 
Winston Salem Journal 
March 24. 1984 

St. Louis — Wild-Card Wake 
Forest spoiled Ray Meyer s retire- 
ment party last night when Danny 
Young s driving shot with two 
seconds remaining lifted the 
Deacons to a 73-71 overtime victo- 
ry over DePaul in the semifinals of 
the Midwest Regional. 

The Deacons, who trailed by 8 
with three minutes remaining, ral- 
lied to tie the game on Delaney 
Rudd's 25-foot shot at the end of 
regulation. Wake then had a 69-67 
lead and the ball in overtime, only 
to fall behind 71-69 on Jerry 
McMillian s fast break basket with 
1:43 left. 

Young tied the game for Wake 
on a drive with 1:12 left, and De- 
Paul worked the clock down to 19 
seconds before Rudd fouled Ken- 
ny Patterson. 

After a timeout by the Deacons, 
the junior guard missed the front end 
of a one-and-one and Mark Cline 
pulled down the relxjund for Wake. 

The Deacons brought the ball 
down, kx)ked for a crack in the De- 
mon defense, and Young took it 
down the left side of the lane for a 
layup. Two seconds were showing 
when die ball went through, but De- 
Paul failed to get die timeout and die 
game was over. 

T saw (Dallas) Comegys coming at 
me, I was just trying to take the ball 
to the h(X)p and get a foul or some- 
thing," said Young, the Deacons se- 
nior point guard. "It turned out I li:i(l 
a lane to the basket. 

The upset sent Wake into Sun- 
day's final against Houston, wliicli 
beat Memphis State 78-71 in last 
night's opening semifinal game. 

Though Wake didn't get the last 
start it was hoping for, the Deaain s 
meuiaged to batde back from an earK 
13-4 deficit to pull witliin .3.5-.33 v\itli 
3:08 left in die half Baskets b> D;illas 
ComegNS and Patter.S()n e.\tenilc(l 
die Demon lead to 39-33, but D( 
laney Rudd's pull-up jumper off the 
fast break cut die margin 39-35 at 

T\Tone Corbin was instrumental 
in getting DePaul off to its early lead. 
The junior from Columbia, S.C. 
scored 7 straight points while the De- 
mons grablied their 9-point lead. 

Wake tried to press DePaul but 
with little success. The Demon 
guards were repeatedly able to break 
through the traps and set up easy 
baskets inside. 

Kenny Green and Anthony 
Teachey began getting inside the 
DePaul defense for baskets, and 
Wake slowly cut the gap. The 
Deacons pulled to 13-9 on Teachey s 
3-point play with 15:04 left. 

The Deacons were still hanging 
close with 11:32 left, when 
Green s basket from the lane 
brought Wake to 22-16. Wake 
scored only 2 points on its next six 
possessions, however, and fell be- 
hind 28-18 on Comegys bank shot 
with 8:40 left in the half 

A jumper by Cline over the De- 
Paul zone ignited a brief Wake ral- 
ly, and the Deacons scored 11 
points on six trips down floor to 
slice the Demon lead to .33-29 with 
5:35 left in the half The teams 
then traded baskets until Rudd's 
jumper left the Deacons trailing 
,39-,35 at the break. 

Foul problems cropped up 
along the DePaul frontline, as 
Kevin Holmes picked up three 
fouls and Corbin and Enibry pick- 
ed up two apeice. 

The Demons, in some ways, 
allowed Wake to get away with a 
lackluster half Neither starting 

guard, Danny Yound or Rudd, 
provided much offense, and yet 
the Deacons were still in the game 
at the break. 

The Deacons made 12 of their 
25 first-half field-goal attempts but 
didn t protect the ball well. Wake 
had 9 turnovers by halftime. 

Turnovers also plagued the 
Blue Demons, who had also picked 
up 9 by halftime. 

DePaul scored 13 points in the first 
half off Deacon turnovers, while 
Wake was able to capitalize with only 
6 points off Demon miscues. 

A standing room only crowd 
showed up at The Arena (formerly 
the Checkerdome) to see if Ray 
Meyer could get DePaul a step closer 
to the Final Four in his 42nd and final 
season as the Blue Demons head 
coach. Only two other NCAA Di\i- 
sion 1 coaches, UCLA s John 
Wooden and Marquette s Al 
McGuire, have retired after winning 
the national championship. 

Over the past seven seasons De- 
paul, an independent, has won 
171 games and lost 28. The Blue 
Demon s winning percentage of 
.859 during that span is the best in 
major college basketball. 

DePaul, seeded first in the Mid- 
west, reached the regional semi- 
final by beating Illinois State 75-61 
last Sunday in Lincoln, Neb. 

Going into last nights game, 
opponents had shot only 41 per- 
cent from the floor against the 
Blue Demons. 

"It s as good a defensive team as 

I ever recall Coach Meyer hav- 
ing, said Dayton coach Don 
Donoher, earlier this year. "His 
teams have always been strong on 
offense, but now they don't have a 
weak link. They really work on you 
and put pressure on you. " 

The Deacons, who finished 7-7 
in the ACC, reached the regional 
semifinal by beating Kansas 69-59 
in Lincoln. Wake surprisingly 
beat the taller, bulkier Jayhawks 
on the boards, with Teachey pull- 
ing down 15 rebounds to only 2 for 
Kansas center Greg Dreiling. 

The Wake guards did not shoot 
well against Kansas, but the 
Deacons made up for it by getting 
outstanding play from Teachey, 
Green, and forwards Lee Garber 
and Mark Cline. For Cline, who is 
still recovering from a bout with 
mononucleosis, it was his first 
appearance since Feb. 27. 

This was Wake's eighth appear- 
ance in the NCAA Tournament 
and fourth since Coach Carl Tacy 
arrived 12 years ago. The only 
other time Wake was placed in the 
Midwest Regional, in 1977, the 
Deacons reached the final before 
losing to eventual national cham- 
pion Marquette. 

The Blue Demons used the same 
starting lineup for the .30th time this 
season last night. In addition to cen- 
ter Marty Enibry and forwards 
Holmes and Corbin, DePaul had 
veteran guards Patterson and 




Bngittf Bridge) 

Above: Delaney Rudd shoots over Duke' 
Johnny Dawkins. 

Top Left: Chuck Kepley drives to th 

(L to R.) Row 1: Dee Calvert. Jefif McGill. Delaney Rudd. Tyrone Bogues, Chuck Kepley, Lee Garher, Row 2: Mark CHne. Charlie 
Thomas, Todd May, Craig Wessel, Hartmut Ortmann, Kenny Green. 




A Season Full Of 

Ups And Downs 

A he critics predicted that the 
1984-1985 season would be one of 
"those" years for Wake Forest. 
With .\nthony Teache>' gone and a 
3'3" guard tning to take the place 
of Danny Young, few people gave 
the Deacons any chance for suc- 
cess. The prevalent attitude 
among sportswriters and sport- 
scasters for the A.C.C. was."C- 

inon. Wake Forest, be realistic." 
Little did these critics suspect that 
Wake Forest would emerge as the 
"dark horse" team — surpassing 

everyone's expectations. Skepti- 
cism turned to praise as Carl Tac\ s 
Deacon squad was called 'the 
A.C.C.'s most entertaining team. 
The team, which more than an\ 
other, is worth the price of admis- 
sion. " One sports writer even went 
so far as to say, "Don't be sur- 
prised if Mugsy (T\Tone Bogues) 
is the ACC player of the year and 
Carl Tacy is the .\CC conference 
coach of the \ear. " Some of Wake's 
most exciting match-ups are high- 
lighted below. 

Left: Tvr 


s lool<s for a lane to the 

Above; Ke 


Bngitte Bnd 

rejects Dukes Mark 




Ups and Downs 


You win some, you lose some. 

The Deacons' matches against 
the Blue Devils proved to be heat- 
ed competition. On January 17, 
Wake Forest upset nationally 
ranked Duke in overtime, 91-89. 

The second game had Duke 
avenge its earlier loss with an 
overtime victory of its own, 76-70. 
Although Wake led 35-34 at the 
half, Duke crept back to take the 
lead 62-58 with 1:33 on the clock. 

Wake Forest converted two turn- 
overs to tie the game at 62-62 with 
29 seconds remaining. 

In overtime, Duke took a five 
point lead, only to have the 
Deacons battle back to 69-68 with 
two jump shots by Delaney Rudd. 
The Blue Devils hit the next 3 out 
of 4 free throws to lead 72-68. 
Tyrone "Mugsy " Bogues jump 
shot with five seconds on the clock 
closed the gap to 72-70. Unfortu- 
nately for the Deacons, a technical 
foul was called against Wake. Blue 
Devil Johnny Dawkins hit the two 

foul shots and an alley-oop to finish 
the game with a final score at 76- 

— Virginia — 

Our eighth straight loss at Vir- 
ginia s University Hall evened the 
Cavaliers record 9-9, and marked 
their first A.C.C. win. 

U.Va. shot 70% and out re- 
bounded Wake to take the 33-24 
lead at the half But, the Deacons 
battled back to tie the score at 36 

with 11:39 left. The score was tied 
eight times in the following eleven 
minutes. With 58 seconds to play, 
U.V'a. hit two free throws to take 
the lead 56-54. Delaney Rudd 
then hit a 15 footer to tie the score 
56-56 with 14 seconds remaining. 
U.Va. scored again, and with six 
seconds on the clock, Mark Cline 
attempted a 20 foot shot. Unfortu- 
nately the ball was deflected, mak- 
ing the final score 58-56, U.Va. 



Delaney Rudd: 

Wake's Senior Leade.r; 

JL/elaney Rudd is a^^'an^ synonomous 
with Deacon basketball and success — and 
even more closely associated with qualit>' 
performance "in the clutch". So many 
times it has been #15 who has made the 
last minute shot to win a game or to send it 
into overtime. None being more spectacu- 
lar than the 25 foot jumper that he hit to tie 
the score at the end of regulation time, 
which led the way for the Deacons to beat 
DePaul in the NCAA regionals last year, 
and send Ray Meyers into retirement. 
A senior from HoUister N.C., Delanev 

plays at either point or second guard. He 
sparks excitement on the court with his 
long-range jumpers and consistent play. 
He is definitely a leader, not only by exam- 
ple on the court, but off the court as well. 
He truly loves the game of basketball, 
which is evident by his ability to give 100% 
to each and every game, regardless of the 
opponent. A team player in every sense of 
the word, Rudd's goals are for a successful 
season for the team first, with any persona] 
recognition as a bonus. D 
— ^^— ^^— Kristine Blevins ^^— ^^^^ 

Above; Delaney Rudd looks to pass the ball inside 

tips and Downs 

Clemson — — N.C. State — 

Wake Forest posted its seventh 
consecutive win over Clemson. 
The Deacons roared past the Ti- 
mers to a 22-6 lead in the first 11 
minutes of the game. The key 
players in this game were Wake's 
Delaney Rudd, Mark Cline, and 
Kenny Green. Green scored an 
impressi\e 19 points against 
Clemson's 6-9 counterpart. The 
Deacons, leading h\' no less than 
1.5 points the rest of the game, 
trounced the Tigers b\ a margin of 
8:3-61. D 

1984-1985 Results 




Fairleigli- Dickson 






Boston College 






Appalachian State 



North Carolina 



East Carolina 



Texas-El Paso 








William & Marv 



Georgia Tech 









Duke (OT) 









Duke (OT) 



N.C. State 






Georgia Tech 
at Clemson 


at North Carolina 

at Maryland 


at N.C. State 

W.F.U. cruised past the Wolf- 
pack for an easy 91-64 win. The 
Deacs scored 10 straight points to 
lead .34-14 with 6:22 left in the 
half There was no stopping Wake, 
which played a perfect game, as 
N.C. State came no closer than 21 
points in the second half Tyrone 
Rogues scored a career-high 20 
points, with Wake out rebounding 
State 48-26. SimpK put, the De- 
mon Deacons could not he 
stopped, n 

Top; While watching the action. T>ri]nt 
Bogues listeTis to Coach Tacy. 

Left; Hartmut Ortmann lavs ni two pomts 

Opposite Left: Mark C;line looks to iii 
hound the l.all 

Opposite Far Left; Kennev Green goes u] 
for a slam dunk. 


True Dedication 


Lany people do not realize 
what a big role cheerleading plays 
in the athletic environment at 
Wake Forest and how much effort 
it takes to be a cheerleader. They 
gave two hours a day to practice, 
devoted summer vacation time to 
camps and practice, and gave time 
to charitable organizations. Wake 
Forest's cheerleaders provided 
the spunk and enthusiasm needed 
to get a crowd going at an athletic 
event, even when Wake was los- 
ing. With smiles on their faces in 
front of the crowd, their spirit and 
excitement exemplified their ded- 
ication and hard work. WFU's 
cheerleaders added much to the 

Right: Whitney Patrick and partner Daxid 
Ammons perform before the Deacon fans 

Above right: The cheerleaders demon- 
strate their strength and athletic abihty 

Top: The Deacon dances with Caroline 

Far right: Leanne Day, Doc Murphy, and 
the Deacon, Rich Mathers, generate spirit 
at football games. 

joy of the victory at the exciting 
Carolina game. 

Much talent was involved in the 
sport of cheerleading. These men 
and women combined skills of 
dance and gymnastics along with 
routines that had to be synchro- 
nized. Not only were the cheer- 
leaders good at cheering, but off 
the field and court they projected 
a good image for the school. It took 
a lot to do what they did and keep 
up with the tough academics at 
Wake Forest. Obviously, cheer- 
leaders needed to be good at man- 
aging their time, because cheer- 
leading and school came first, not 
leaving much time for other social 

<iLMk. _ 3.^-^^- j:.K .f[^ 


(L to R) Row 1: Granice Geyer, lames Convers, Cathv Fletcher, Mike \ alche 
David Ammons. Alan Lecroy, Caroline Coles, Jim Koford. Sue Arhens G 
Slepp, Leanne Day, Bobbv Williams, Todd Wertler (Not pictured Cindv 

, Tamara Lindlex . Gregg Westmorland. \\'hitne\- Patrick, 
s Hodges. Rich Mathers (Deacon). Christy Jacobs. Joey 


Tibb% Hupb 

Above: How would you like to come h. 
to this after four hours of practice? 

Right: Delaney Rudd relaxes betwee 
classes and practice 

What It Takes To Be A Successful 

Student Athlete 


ake Forest University is an 
institution of higher eckication. 
However, to a large number of stu- 
dents Wake was much more than 
that To athletes here. Wake 
meant .\CC and NCAA competi- 
tion, as well as being members of 
hard-driving, ambitious teams. 

Gil .McGregor, the academic 
counselor for athletes here at 
Wake and a 1971 graduate of 
WFU, said that, "The athletes 
here want to represent the univer- 

Left: Joe Keiin get- 

n shape 

or spring 

Below: Daxid Phiel 
~tnd\ in ifie dorm. 

and Jame 

s Phillips 

sity the best the\ can while com- 
peting with the best students in 
the country academically. It's like 
having two full-time jobs and the 
athletes deserve credit. In addi- 
tion, many non-scholarship 
athletes had to work as well as 
practice and stud\' making it ex- 
tremeK- hard to keep up. He felt 
that the non-athlete students 
should try to get to know the 
athletes, because by having man\ 
of them lumped together in Pal- 
mer and Piccolo dorms. the\ 
tended to lose contact with other 

"What does it take to be a suc- 
cessful student-athlete at Wake:' 

Football coach Al Groh said it took 
"a great deal of ambition, a lot of 
pride, and strong work habits and 
determination. He went on to 
say, "The opportunit>' to come to 
Wake Forest afforded the student 
athlete a ver\' notable opportunitx 
to in fact become well-educatetl 
Education conies from two 
sources: Knowledge, which was 
classroom instruction and curiosi- 
t>"; and Wisdom, which was learned 
trom real-life experiences. The 
athletic field provided the greatest 
of all classrooms in real-life experi- 
ences. ' 

Kenny McAllister, a football 
pla\er said football took about 60 

Bneitte BndKe5 

Left; Ira McKeller and Ronnie Smurf .4bove: Coach A] Groh talks with Foy 
Gnnton get dinner on the training line. White on the field 




. . . Successful Student 
Athlete (cont.) 

hours of every week during the 
season. Frank Carmines com- 
mented, "You can t imagine what 
it s hke when you devote as much 
time to football as everything else." 
Mike Nesselt said that "when you 
sign a scholarship, you commit 
yourself to getting an education as 
well as performing on the field." 
Football players also have 8-16 
hours a week for study hall. Gil 
McGregor would have liked to see 
primarily a day-time study hall so 
the guys could have a chance to be 
"regular students" at night, by 
attending movies, parties, etc. 
The players also had a curfew dur- 
ing their season. Basketball took 
25 hours a week for practice in 
addition to two or three games per 
week. He added that in spite of all 
the time they devoted to football 
or basketball, many took time to 
get involved in other activities. 

Many of the athletes were in Big 
Brothers, and all of the football 
players participated in a weight- 
lifting contest to benefit the March 
of Dimes. 

Mark Cline of the WFU basket- 
ball team said he came in as pre- 
med but decided to change be- 
cause of classes all day and then 
practice. After that, one is too 
tired to study. Delaney Rudd 
added that his sport was challeng- 
ing and demanding physically as 
well as mentally. Charlie Thomas 
commented that he felt a lot of 
peer pressure not only to perform 
well on the court, but academical- 
ly too. 

Coach Wanda Briley of the 
women s basketball team said that 
the women on the team "make the 
rules by which they are to abide. 
For example, each girl is only 
allowed one cut per class per se- 

mester. If any girl breaks this rule, 
she is subject to the punishment 
determined by herself and her 
teainmates. They also have a man- 
datory study hall. Academics are 
stressed as much as athletics. In 
recruiting, we look at the person s 
academic ability, and if we don't 
think she would make it at Wake, 
we don t bring her here. Because 
of the strong emphasis on 
academics, several of the girls 
were on the Dean's list for Fall, 
1984, vWth one girl making a 4.0 

Above; Doug tiling and Mike Rice laugh c 
their way to a team meeting. 

for the second time. 

John Carr, a soccer player for 
Wake Forest, commented on 
being an athlete here, "It's fun and 
you get to meet a lot of people, ' 
There were twelve soccer players 
on the Dean's list and one of these 
achieved a 4.0. To attain these 
great results, athletes had to make 
a lot of sacrifices. These included 



Left: Emmett Walsh throws at baseball 

Bottom: All the practice pays off in a game 

Below: Mike Elkins attends the mandaton. 
studx hall 








' '^^^fl 










QT j^?^--i-i 

^^^ >-'T 



■ y^ f^t^y 


" V 






Above: Darnl McGill prepares to retu 

Right; Mike Wilcox practices baseball lie 
fore stndving. 

Top Left; The girls basketball team talk 
the locker room. 

Top Right; T\rone Bogues and Deli 
Rudd enjoy a moment of rest before pi 

Opposite Top: Marco Lucioni practices I 

Opposite Left: Rick\ Gilkes lo(.ks up field 

Opposite Far Right: The members of th. 
football team work out in weight room 



. . . Successful Student 
Athletes (cont.) 

their diet and social life. But their 
hard work pays off on and off the 
field or court. 

Baseball coach Marvin Crater 
asserted, "Anyone can tell you it's 
tough on the athletes, and it is. 
But the main thing is that they 
have to make sacrifices. There are 
basically three aspects to college 
life for an athlete. These are: aca- 
demic, athletic, and social. Dur- 
ing the athlete's season, one of the 
areas other than sports suffers and 
it's usually social because it takes 
almost all the free time just to keep 
up in their classes. " With a game 
and sometimes two every dav for a 
solid month and a half, senior Nick 
Chmil said, "books always seem to 
be coming in second because of 
the enormous amount of time that 
the game schedule takes, but you 

have to be really organized to keep 
up academically. Everyone tells 
you books come first and you have 
to try and remember that when 
you come in three or four nights a 
week late from away games. Even 
home games take five or si.x hours 
including warm-up, and it's usual- 
ly eight or nine for some of the 
away games. And it's like that for 
forty-five days or more in the 

Indeed, being an athlete at any 
college or university is tough, 
but even more so at Wake Forest. 
With its rigorous academic life, 
athletes hardly know what "free- 
time" is. But when all the hard 
practices lead to victories and all 
the intense studying lands them a 
job, they know it was worth it. D 
^" Danielle Bordeaux/Tibby Hueber ^" 





A Closer Look . 

. . MUSIC , . . MEDIA . . . 

With a wide range of organiza- 
tions from which to choose, 
almost every student was able to 
find some group that offered him 
an opportunity to become in- 
volved with a specific part of the 
Wake Forest community. En- 
couraging intellectual study 
beyond the classroom itself the 
various academic organizations 
provided an excellent way to 
meet other students with similar 

For the student seeking the op- 
portunity' for service related ac- 
tivities, numerous organizations 
presented both on campus and off 
campus work. By becoming in- 
volved in something outside of 
academic life, the student 
achieved a sense of self- 

Music and media organizations 
offered yet another way for the 
student to explore his interest. 
For the indi\ idual wishing to per- 
form with others of similar tal- 
ents, these organizations stimu- 
lated continued refinement and 
sharpening of skills. 

Through its numerous orga- 
nizations. Wake Forest clearly 
held true to its liberal arts tradi- 
tion b>' opening to the student 
a wide variet\ of subjects. To find 
out more, turn the page and take 
A Closer Look . . . 


Bii[yo](iPft ser>/D(g©i 

Political Scene 
Favors Debate 

A he debate scene at Wake 
Forest was extremely active in this 
election year. Along with the tra- 
ditional activites of the Debate 
Team, the College Republicans 
and the College Democrats pro- 
vided a torum for debate featuring 
several candidates. 

The Debate Team worked hard 
to prepare for national debates 
against other college teams this 
year. They attended college 
tournaments about every other 
week in hopes of having two ((ual- 
ifying teams in the national tour- 
nament. Aside from attending 
tournaments, the team also hosted 

them. In September, the mem- 
bers spent an entire weekend 
organizing and running a high 
school debate which brought in 
students from the Carolina's and 
Georgia. Also, in November, the>' 
hosted the Franklin R. Shirle\- 
Dixie Classic tournament. This 
tournament was the largest col- 
lege debate of the fall semester. 
Besides being active nationalK , 
the team had some contact with 
teams from other countries. Dur- 
ing the fall, they hosted the Rus- 
sian national team and had an au- 
dience debate with them. 

Since this vear was an election 

year, the political groups on cam- 
pus were \ ery busy. The College 
Republicans worked conscien- 
tiously to make the student body 
and the surrounding community 
aware of the issues involved in the 
elections. The group attended 
several conventions for College 
Republicans from many colleges. 
Also, they went out into the com- 
munity and worked on campaigns 
for candidates such as Jim Mar- 
tin. During the fall they spon- 
sored a luncheon for Stu Epper- 

son, and arranged the George 
Bush rally. 

Like the College Republicans, 
the College Democrats were ac- 
tive on campus and in the commu- 
nity. Their main goal was to make 
Wake Forest students, faculty, 
and community aware of the facts 
of both sides of an election. They 
co-sponsored Election Awareness 
'84 with the College Union to give 
students a chance to meet the rep- 
resentatives of many candidates 
and ask them questions. Also, the 


Opposite Page Lower Right: College Re- 

ege Peace. Jeff Richards 
1 Miller, thomas Knight, Joe Brack- 
y privette. Andrea Gillespie. Hunt 


Will Knecht, 
Elizatieth Ld\, 
ck, Kris A. Per 


Delk, la 

Roberta Tavlo 
Pete Wood. ' Rob 
John Cor- 



Daniels. Laune Budd. Julie Edwards. Julii 
Reddick, Rob Davis, Arthur Wvatt, Mark 
Latti, Carev Mills, DaveOrlowski, Debbie 
Lentz, John Gingrich. Steve Bxers, Russ 
Niice, Stexe Wood, Andy Desjardins, 
Natalie Cvijanovich. Milena Cvijano\ich, 
Bill Carter, Ann Allen, James Wilhams. 
Bradford B\Tnes, Charles Campbell. Scott 
Rembold. Robert N, Wilson, Mack 
Barnes, Garret Barnes, Brian Woodrick, 
Timothy Lutz. Blovce Britton, 

Above: The scores are tallied up during the 
high school debate tournament sponsored 
by the Debate Team. 

Opposite Page Top: Students listencin- 
tently to Vice President George Bush dur- 
ing his rally 

Top Left: Cindy Griffin, President of the 
College Democrats, discusses future plans 

group arranged for Rufus Edmis- 
ten to come to campus twice and 
for Jim Hunt to make a major polit- 
ical address which began the final 
segment of his campaign. The 
group was divided into several 
committees which went out into 
the community and campaigned 
for Mondale/Ferraro. Jim Hunt, 
Rufos Edmisten, and other candi- 

The Debate Team and political 
Clubs of WFU brought the cur- 
rent event issues before the stu- 
dent body. Their leadership pro- 
vided an important aspect of the 
University campus. D 
^^^^^^ Susan lietherington ^^^^^^ 

•mfV7.^ ,^ ")Tp*S ,'} 

Top Right: College Democrats Bill Mor- 
gan. Gra\' Stvers. Bob Wall. Randv Paige, 
David Smith, David McLean, Re.\ Welton, 
Laura Southern. Eddie McKnight. Brian 
Rollfinke. Steve La.Mastra, Karen Ed- 
wards. Mvers Johnson. William Leslie. 
Cindv Griffin. Bobby Church, Terrv 
Smith. Steve Russell, 

Brigitte Bndges 

Above: M tournament registration, mem- 
bers of the Debate Team await the arris al of 
high school debators. 


Variety of Groups 
for Christian Youth 

J. here were many religious orga- 
nizations on campus aimed to meet 
tlie si^ecific needs of Wake Forest 
students. Three such organizations 
were die Black Christian Fellowship, 
till' Catholic Student Association. 
>uid the Baptist Student Union. Each 
had s|X'ciiic [lui-jioses ;uid goals that 
chiu;icti.-rizi.'d that group. But to see 
tile person;ilit\ ot each group one had 
to dig deep. There was more going 
on in these groups than the average 
person thouglit. Just look . . . 

The Black Christian Fellowship 
was a small group of black students 
who got together to disco\er tlie Bi- 
ble and discuss any problems tlies' 
had. They invited speakers to talk, 
had fellowships with the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union, iUid also had fellowships 
with Winston-Salem State. The 
group was a combination of all differ- 

ent denominations and faiths coming 
togetlier to seek a common bond. 

The Catliolic Student .Association 
provided an outlet for the Catholic 
students on campus to be together. 
Tliev' participated in service projects, 
social events, and spiritual learning. 
Some examples of their activities 
were the Watkin s Street Project, a 
Halloween Party, speakers, state- 
wide retreats. "Bridges." Such a 
combination of activities made 
C.S.A. an imjwrtiint part of Wake 

The Baptist Student Union con- 
sisted niainlv' of Baptist students who 
were active in many different types of 
worship. Tliey had Covenant groups 
for Bible studv', singing, programs bv" 
sjieakers. a choir, visits to nursing 
homes, retreats, and the "Deacon." 
tlie B.S.U. paper. They also spon- 

sored summer missionaries and 
Weekend Life Teams to do volunteer 
work locallv' and nationally. There 
was more to worshipping than going 
to church every Sundav'. and here 
was the proof 

There were manv activities on 
c-ampus tliat people would have en- 
joved but just didn t know alxiut. It 
mav' have taken a little research into 
organizations such as these to find the 
proper niche. If one assumed there 
wasn t anything going on in such 
groups, one only needed to take a 
closer look . . . D 

J„„m, Dipuu 


DpdgDiO DOHtlSmiti 

Above: Circle K, Front Row; Dave Siegel, 
Kathv Hamrick, Nancv Breiner. Eric 
Hange. Second Row: Beth Martinson, 
Beatrice Dombrowski. Kirstin Deato 

Jerrv Nazziola. Mike Bowen, Mik« 
burg. Burt Banks, Mark McEallur 
Bass, Dr. Jim McDonald. 


., Mark 

Heather Scott, Scott Carpenter, Robby Top: The Circle K Homecoming I 
Mac Arthur, Wallv HoHman, Steve Flow- ,ures Kathy Hamrick as Marv. 
ers, Kerry King. Third Row: Alan Dickens, ' 

(&^ , 




Community Service At Its Best 

ake Forest had nian\ sen ice 
ortjanizations that worked to 
promote campus and communit)' 
unity. Circle K, Black Student 
Alhance and the Brian Piccolo 
Cancer Fund Drive Committee all 
worked hard to promote worth) 

Circle K was a ser\ ice organiza- 
tion designed to direct service 
projects invoK ing both the WFU 
campus and the community'. The 

tion announcements for the 
seniors and sponsoring special lec- 
ture presentations. Circle K also 
hosted the 1984-85 Carolinas Dis- 
trict Convention, bringing 
together students from North and 
South Carolina. 

Like Circle K. the Black Stu- 
dent Alliance pro\ided an in\alu- 
able service to the students of 
Wake Forest. The purpose of this 
organization was to aid black stu- 

WFU Circle K was a member of dents in the change from a pre- 

Circle K International, the world y 
largest collegiate organization. 
WFU Circle K members were ac- 
tive in volunteer work throughout 
the community. The club pro- 
vided gifts, food, and clothes for 
area families during the Christmas 
season and worked for the local 
Suicide Hotline. On-campus acti- 
vities included providing gradua- 

dominantly black to a predonii 
nantly white community. This 
non-segregated group provided a 
unique social service to all WFU 
students. The BS.A was led this 
year by president Levon .Mat- 
thews; vice-president Warren 
Smith; treasurer .\ddie Harris; 
and secretary .Michelle Conner, 
This group participated m man\ 

service projects including the 
organization ot a Halloween part\ 
for the local children's home and 
taking part in a food drive for the 
Winston-Salem needy during the 
Thanksgiving and Christmas holi- 
day season. BSA also coordinated 
activities on campus for Black 
.■\wareness Month in February, 
John O Neil being among this 
vear s guests. 

The Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund 
Drive committee worked hard this 
year to raise money for the Oncol- 
ogy Research Center at the Bow- 
man Gra\ School of Medicine. In 
this its fifth year, the committee 
set out to raise 810,000 for cancer 
research. The committee was 
composed of representatives from 
campus Greek organizations: Ter- 
n Cronin and Bill Sandman, Del- 
ta Kappa Epsilon; Doug X'alcher, 

.\lpha Sigma Phi; Gordon Snuth. 
Theta Chi; \onda Bass, Sophs. 
Mark Grasso, Kappa Sigma; and 
Mar\' Stark .Marshall, Lynks 
These representatives organized 
such events as the Fun Run, Can- 
cer Fund T-shirts sales, and the 
campus-wide showing of Brian s 
Song, In addition, they coordin- 
ated events like the Rub-A-Dub- 
.\-Thon and the .-Mpha Sigma Phi 
car wash. 

The services that these orga- 
nizations provided throughout the 
>ear prove that the\- were all ac- 
tive and important groups in the 
Wake Forest communitv and 
Winston-Salem. .\ll of those who 
benefitted from Circle K, BS,-\ 
and Brian Piccolo Cancer Fund 
Drive activities can atteset to 

this, D 

Joonn Dyson 

Left; B !, ,\ Front Row Bridget 
Chl.holm, .Michelle Conner, Jame^a Cro- 
martie. .\ddie Harris. Monica Gnpper 
Tarzetta Sims. \'ickie Tavlor Back How 
Ira McKeller, Tony Hyman. Lexon Mat- 
thews, Pierre Brown, Rodne\ Trapp. Budil\ 
Smith. Stevie Cox, Beverly Tavlor 


eft: Brian Piccolo Commit 
k Marshall, Corden Smith, T( 
loiuia B.ISS, Mark Crasso. 
(Not pictured, Doug Valchi 


I.V.: The Spirit Shines 

At was safe to say that the largesi 
Christian fellowship group (ni 
Wake Forest's campus was Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship. A 
group which partook in various 
activities. Inter- Varsity proved to be 
a very successful part of campus life. 
Many people attended the weekl\' 
meetings to listen to guest speakers, 
enjoy skits performed by members of 
the group, and to sing. 

Inter-Varsity represented many 
facets of religious life. The group 
was open to everyone and simpK 
stressed the importance of God in 
one's life. Through speakers and 
discussions, members were able to 
gain a better understanding and to 
increase their knowledge of basic 
Christian ethics and beliefs. 

Activities of the group included 
various service projects, dances, 
and group sponsored retreats. Fall 
of 1984 held fun for Inter-\'arsity 
members when they went to Myr- 
tle Beach. A popular group, Inter- 
Varsity, offered many opportunities 
to the students of Wake Forest 
Universitv. D 

.Mien Whitehead 

Above: Inteifstecl slucleiiK Kjth^r to lu-ar 
one of the many speakers who \ :sil I \ 

Top Right: Members danee at one ol tl 
organizational danees. 

Right: Guest speaker .Steve .Angle speaks 
Inter-Varsity about evangelism 



5p(i©DiiD DOiiftsrt^ 

Allen Whitehead 




Top; Two membe 

rs ol the Anthrup»)li>g\ 

Club examine som 

e specimens found at an 

archeological dig i 

n Old Richmond. 

Above: Julie Moreau shows her "expertise" 
in volleyball, while several other members 
of the American Chemical Society observe. 

Right: American Chemical Society: David 
Clark, Debbie Lentz. Lars Murton. Scott 
Efird, Rick Strittmatter, Brian Peek, Eric 
Martin, Bruce Blough. Marc Wilson 

Susan Hetherington ^ 



Science Organizations: 
A Social Outlet 

kJeveral organizations at Wake 
placed much emphasis on having 
tun during club functions rather 
than keeping acti\ities strictly 
educational. Three of these clubs 
were the Physics Club, the 
Anthropology Club, and Amer- 
ican Chemical Societ\ . The mem- 
bers of each club pursued their 
respective common interests 
while also enjoying themselves. 

The members of the Physics 
Club spent time trying to put 
physics to use while having fun. 
They had picnics and went on trips 
to various observatories. There 
was a series of pseudo-seminars in 
which they had films, projects, 
and contests such as a bridge 
building contest. Also, they had 
several guest speakers throughout 
the year. The club encouraged 
participation in graduate studies 
and aimed to cultivate a good atti- 
tude toward physics in life. 

The Anthropolog) Club con- 
sisted of students who were in- 
terested in anthropology and 
wished to pursue it while having a 
little fun on the side. During the 
fall, Ben Robertson, the faculty 
advisor, took several members of 
the group to Old Richmond, an 
archeological site in the area. 
There, the students had the op- 
portunity to learn about doing 
actual archeological work. 

The group had pot luck dinners 
and sponsored a cultural anthro- 
polog\ film series. Also, they had 
several lectures, such as Dr. Ham- 
mond from Salem College who 
spoke to them about the archeolo- 
gical aspects of Old Salem. Of 
course, they did have activities 
which were strictly for fun such as 
the pig roast in the spring. 

The American Chemical Soci- 
ety was a special interest group for 
majors, minors, and professors of 

chemistry . The group had month- 
ly meetings, picnics, and various 
field trips. Also, they sold t-shirts. 
bumper stickers, and copies of the 
Handbook of Chemistry and 
Physics. The club gave students 
who have a common interest in 
chemistry the opportunity to ex- 
plore the various aspects and 
careers in the chemistr\- and re- 
lated sciences. 

For those who thought these 
sciences were dull and imperson- 
al, it only took seeing these groups 
in action to realize that there was 
more to science than test tubes 
and pulleys. The University s sci- 
ence-related organizations offered 
a social outlet and also provided 
extracurricular learning experi- 
ences for students. One onl\ 
needed to take a closer look to see 
that science could be fun too! D 
^^-^— Susan Hetherington ^^^^ 

Top Left: Computers add d touch nt mod- 
em technologN to the stud\ of ancient arti- 

Above; PatientK, Edward Ki\ett deter- 
mines the melting point of a compound 
made in chemistr\ lab 

Scott Riffe 
fin, spons( 

sCIub Ro& 

innor. David C 

,rk Robertson. .Ahce Basinger. 
. Gregg Rosenblatt, Cindv Grif- 
.r— br G E Matthews 

Top: .\nthropnlug\ Club Dave Brodish, 
Greg.Mikell, Pam Malone. Rosemarv Hon- 
dros. Beth Bowles. Beth Martinson, Dale 
.\nderson, ,\my .-^tlee. Celine Coe, Heath- 
er Register. John Gaal, Kim Miller, Lu.\nne 
McMillan. Beverlve Hancock. Michele 
Ramirez. Vicki Schmidt. Steve Powell, 
Mark .McCallan, Lori Foulke, Walter Ber- 
rv. Kathv Riplev, Carol Roetzel. Ben 

Robertson (.■Vd 
Janet Harns. D 
Dr Stan Teffi. 

nda Robertston. 
er. Or Woodall. 


That Extra Edge 

V^apitalism . . . the life blood of 
American business, where ever\' 
little edge, every bit of knowledge 
helps one to get ahead. Business 
societies offered a jump into the 
business world, providing a win- 
dow into the workings of the busi- 
ness world. Whether in the Ac- 
counting or Marketing Society or 
the .-VSP.A, students could get 

togetlu'r. Iia\c a little fun, and 
gain insight into their prospectise 

Several businesses offered their 
ideas for successful sales to the 
Marketing Society. From banking 
to airlines, from Pepsi-Cola to 
IBM and L'Eggs, corporations 
offered their tips on how to market 
products in the best way, in the 

Above: .\ rr[)r<sriitati\ 
bank conducts a mock in 
member. Jeff Smith 

Right: XSPA Prciidenl 
talks with a Wachovia 
fore the "Mock Intei^-it 

Top: ,\ccmnilinK Sc.cictv, Lisa Hanimann, 
Jim Wood, Gary Fairbanks, Kim Strong, 
Barr\' Barl>er, Kim Bissette. Pippa Brack, 
David Cash, Angie Camp, Catli\' Cookscs , 
Renee Carter. Martin Carter, Lincoln 
Dall, Dave Dyer, Leigh Kit/Kerakl, David 
Gibson, David Hallock. Mar\ Helh Han- 
nah, William Keiil, Wavnc loins, Jim 
McCorkle, Win-Wm llin/,',, Hous- 
ton, Todd Borton, Ed Kiili. < I ) \l.,r- 
ris, Tricia Swart, Clarn,, , I !,.„ l, r Sallv 
Neal, Mark Wilev, \1ik,i. 1 Si, nsson, 
Bruce Sidell. Steve Ziclske, \1ar\ Beth 
Warren, JeffWakeK, ^:nlor^ Bass, Alison 
Dubbs, Timothv Ba.lcv, Herman Coins, 
Renee Ott, Ellen Ph.pps, Ellen Skidmore, 
Donna Sue Stevens, Allyson Shepard, 
Ralph Snow, Andrew Zalmon. 


group also trekked to professional 
meetings to witness some of the 
techniques and problems encoun- 
tered in marketing. 

The proof of what they had 
picked up from their meetings 
showed in the application of these 
ideas and tests of their economic 
skills. These tests took form in 
events such as fund-raisers to keep 
the club going. "Our purpose is to 
increase ties with the economic 
community," explained sponsor 
Dr. Mary Daser. They did by 
learning from it and working in it. 

Relations was the primary con- 
cern of the American Societ\' for 
Personnel Administrators, better 
known as ASPA. Holding dinners 
once or twice a month in the Au- 
tumn Room, they found hints on 
how to deal with people. Topics 
ranged from "Mock Interviews" 
where two students were drilled 
as if applying for a job, to how to 
deal with the "Computer E.xplo- 
sion. Twice yearly, members 
took industry tours that varied 
from Unique Furniture Makers to 
Wachovia Bank and learned of 
possibilities in business manage- 
ment. This also helped to keep 
open contact with executives, 
managers, and labor officials. On 
Alumni Night graduates of Wake 
Forest related experiences and 

offered advice. President Diana 
Hamner feels the club "helps its 
members prepare themselves for 
the future by investigating career 
opportunities and on-the-job ex- 
periences, " and offers valuable 

Shifting from relations to 
deskwork, the Accounting Society 
provided a way for members to 
become exposed to the field. Into 
the world of credits and debits 
they added a little livelihood, also 
in the form of dinner meetings. 
While eating, they discussed 
opportunities and possibilities for 
jobs. Speakers from both private 
industries and public accounting 
offered their views on important 
aspects of accounting. One speak- 
er in the fall talked of "Ethics in 
Accounting." Another major focus 
of the group was to sponsor re- 
cruiting functions for the seniors 
as the\- might leap straight from 
college into accounting. 

When it comes to the world of 
business, every advantage counts. 
The more one knows, the better 
off he is. Through business 
clubs. Wake Forest students 
gained the extra edge needed in 
knowledge and experience to gain 
a strategic starting point in busi- 
ness, n 

^^^^— Bonnie Fhtt ^— ^-^— 

Above; After hearing a talk bv a representa- 
tive from Pepsi-Cola on "The Diet Coke 
Story."" Dr. Easley, Marketing Society 
President Louise Blake, and sponsor Dr 
Mary Daser discuss the speaker. 

Left: ASPA: Vickie Hampton, Linda 
Havens, Debbie Morris, Bob Morrison. 
Gail Haas, Vickie Ondis, Susan Katibah, 
Nancy Breiner, Allyson Sheperd, Buzzy 
Gardner, Deirdre Anderson, Leigh Stipp, 
Jeff Smith, Neal Chastain, Diana Hamner, 
Nick Ohmil, John Jordan, Tim Buncitk 
Richard Rubino, Steve Dodgson, Mead 
Browder, Gordon Lintz. 



Molding Opinions 

J. o formulate opinions, to chan- 
nel them into expression, to gleen 
others' opinions were main pur- 
poses of campus life. In the Prelaw 
Society. ROTC and PoHtics Club 
students not only gathered ideas, 
but also learned how to toss them 
back and forth to reach personal 

The Politics club, a non-partisan 
group, was mainly geared to 
promoting student political aware- 
ness. They provided a forum for 
non-biased political discussions 
and helped students understand 
the workings of the political pro- 
cess. Members participated in 
campus debates concerming cur- 
rent events. 

At the end of October the club 
and the College Union got up bal- 
lots and workers to hold a pres- 
idential year mock election. As 
one of their main activities thev 

held two elections: One for out of 
state and one for instate including 
the governor and the North Caro- 
lina state legislature. They also 
sent members to regional and na- 
tional political conferences such as 
the November one in Savannah. 

The Prelaw Society gave a first- 
hand look into the judicial system. 
Members would travel to a down- 
town law firm to get an idea of the 
work a lawyer goes through to pre- 
pare legal documents and cases. 
They would then look at the final 
results of much of the work, wit- 
nessing court cases. To apply what 
they had seen they held mock 
trails, assigning lawyers, judges, 
and jury. 

The society not only looked into 
law but also examined the process 
of becoming a lawyer — criminal 
or corporate. They held a senior 

Above; I'rcLw Sutjetx, .Mark .-VjidcrM,!!. 
Julif .Ashmore. Lisa Bell. April Biggers. 
Mithelle Bodley. Wayne Bunch. Lori 
Burch- Mark Burrows. Amy Carter. Doug 
Carter. Mari Chamberlain. Bobbv 
Church. Alicia Cooke. Max Creech. Eliza- 
beth Daniels. David DeCredico. Andrew 
Dcsjardins. Georgine Evans. Michelle 
Evans, Elizabeth Farrell, John Flvnn (Vice 
President), Susan Hall. Chris Hines. 
David Holton, Eric Johnson. Terrill John- 
son lack Kalauritinos. Karen Keiger. 
David Labua, Steve LaMastra. James 
Lang. Beth Martinsen. Steve Mayo. Wil- 
liam Miller. Elizabeth Mosley. Charles 
Munn, Sarah Murphlee, Rob Murphv 
(President), George Nuce, Osmond Omer. 
Susan Quartuck, Scott Rembold, Byron 
Saintsing. Mike Stiles Tracey Strohm. 
Wayne Teague ,Maiir\ Tepper. James 
Trustv, Chris \arholi Seth Walton, Chris 
While. Catherine Wildrick, Kenneth Wil- 
son, Sarah WoW. Brent Wood, Carolvn 
Cooper (Secretary), 

Right: Making his way down carefully, an 
ROTC member sharpens his repelling 
skills by going down the practice tower. 

prelaw session where tliey discussed 
the Law SAT necessary to be 
admitted to law school, the three 
gruelling years of school, and the 
work afterward to become estab- 
lished as a law\er. 

ROTC showed a glimpse into 
the US national defense system 
while offering the physical and 
mental training to students to help 
them "know more about them- 
selves" and meet challenges, ex- 
plained Major Smith. From Mil- 
tar\' History to repelling students 
could learn and teach leadership 
and personal strength. 

Workouts were not as rigorous 
as rumored to be, and only the 
cadets contracted to be commis- 
sioned Second Lieutenants had 
physical training at the usually un- 
acceptable hour of 6:30 A.M. Any 
freshman or sophomore not in- 
terested in a commission, howev- 

er, could also join. There were 
many enthusiastic members, both 
male and female, particularly 
those interested in natural sci- 
ences. Although ROTC's main pur- 
pose was to recruit, train, and 
commission, it provide much for 
those not necessarily interested in 
a military career. It cut across dif- 
ferent ages, majors, and dorms to 
give everyone a sense of be- 

Wake Forest showed many 
structures in America's govern- 
ment. It allowed students to learn 
about aspects of the government, 
to formulate their own opinions, 
and to use them to their advan- 
tage. In this way the students also 
learned a great deal about 
themselves. D 
^^-^^— Bonnie Flett -^-^"^^ 


Below; Politics club Front row Crjiu 
Eller Treasureri. Steven Rowe .Presi- 
denti, Bobbv Church iNice President 
Back row. Trace\ Strohm, David Bo\le 
Ron Hart. Jeff Brinegar, Knstina Madseii 
BethBaile\(Secretar\ !. Not pictured John 
Flvnn, Michael Tafel, Dale Godnier, 
Charles Samaha. Steve Mavo. Bob Gil 
Christ, Da\id Decredico, Andrew Banks 
M ike De Ma\ o, Ted Bilich , Pete Copeland , 
John Cormia 

Reagan-Bush Rally: 

Precise Planning Produces a 

J_iast November, a year before election, 
the idea was planted. Lee Nelson thought 
Wake Forest would be an ideal place to 
hold a Reagan-Bush rally for re-election. 
Hunt Broyhill agreed, and the two joined 
to start on a plan. Over Christmas break 
they began to organize a state-wide group 
called Youth for Reagan-Bush. Soon they 
were read)', and to Washington the>- trek- 
ked with their twelve-page presentation to 
form the group and hold a rally on campus 
in April. They were told April would be too 
early, but that didn't daunt them. They 
returned to the campus and continued to 
work on their idea. 

By the time the fall semester began, they 
had organized on campus. The Youth for 
Reagan-Bush included 2,000 students and 
3,000-4,000 people statewide who worked 
as the sponsors for the rally. The campus 

Above: \*ice President George Bush offers his words and 
ideas to Wake Forest students and the communitv at the 
early fall Reagan-Bush ralK . 

was checked and OK'd for the rally. Lee 
explained the incredible amount of work 
involved, which he and Hunt were re- 
sponsible for, from top to bottom. Lee 
mainly covered the campus, while Hunt 
looked after statewide activities. The\' in- 
volved 80-100 people on campus in divid- 
ing substantial work. 

By the time the month of September 
came, the pair had dealt with the campus 
administration, the local media, and all 
other aspects involved with the rail)' and 
worked out their problems. They were 
ready and greeted Vice President Bush and 
other local Republicans with enthusiastic 
throngs of 3,000-4,000 people, countless 
banners, and their own gang of Fritz- 

Lee dubbed the day a "total success." 
Wake Forest had been the testing ground, 
the first campus to hold a rally for years, 
and Lee Nelson and Hunt Broyhill's 
project passed the test with fl>ing 
colors, n 
^^^-^— ^ Bonnie Flett ^^^^^^^^ 









.: nil 








Right: After manv hours of practice. Karate 
Chil) members exhibit their form to periec 

- •^''r -• ^L 



Athletes In Disguise 

X wo organizations at Wake 
Forest that were extreniel\- popu- 
lar were the Karate Club and the 
Equestrian Club. One needed 
only to attempt either of these 
activities to realize the immense 
amount of physical strength neces- 
sar>- just to participate. It was hard 
even to imagine the ability needed 
to compete successfuih . 

The martial arts at Wake Forest 
were well represented b> the Ka- 
rate Club. This was a ver\- special 
\ear because the club was celeb- 
rating their tenth anniversar\. 
The club was ad\ised b\ Dr. Rick 
Heatly, a second degree black 
belt. The si.x instructors ran the 
classes and taught kicking and 
punching skills to all of the one 
hundred and twenty members of 
the club. Wake Forest honored all 
of the instructors for reaching the 
ultimate martial art degree of 
black belt. As a team, the Karate 
Club competed in the Jhoon-rhee 
Institute and traveled to many re- 
gional tournaments. John Corbia. 
the president of the club, was ver\ 
proud to say that "the members of 
his team never fail to come back 
without trophies." The Karate 

Club attributed its success to two 
work outs e\ery week and excel- 
lent instruction from Dr. Rick 
Heatly, Dr. Charles Richmond. 
Tim Covey. Nick Broadsma. 
.\dam Richmond, and Rand\ 

Members of the Ecjuestian Club 
competed, testing their horse- 
manship in flat horse walks, trots, 
canters and footfence jumping. 
The grace and beaut\' of eques- 
trian competition is totalK' depen- 
dent on the skill of the rider and 
his ability to master his horse. 
Wake Forest competed both as a 
team and indi\idually. Individual 
points were totaled at the end of 
each competition. The Deacons 
have consistently had representa- 
tives in regionals over the past 
years. The club was run b\ spon- 
sor Gillian Overing. and the presi- 
dent is Stacey Pusey. The\ were 
supported by Kathy Hall, a 
Deacon alumnus, and the Student 
Government. Whether engaged 
in karate or horsemanship. Wake 
Forest was well represented b\ 
the Equestrian and Karate 

Clubs, n 

^-^^-^ Mike Gerue -^^^-^ 

Top: The WFl' Karate Club 

Center: The WFU Equestnan Club 

\bove: The fierce compeliveness of karate 
IS expressed on the face of John Stanley. 

Left: Stac> Pusey and fellow riders of the 
Equestrian Club sit majestically on their 




Everybody Plays! 


ake Forest took pride in 
being one of the most athletically 
active campuses in the nation. A 
look around campus on a sunn\' 
afternoon found students partici- 
pating in almost any sport, from 
pounding the pavement to pound- 
ing a tennis ball or swimming laps 
in Reynolds gym. Such diverse ac- 
tivity naturally gave rise to the 
organization of student groups 
with common interests. Three 
such groups were the Women's 
Soccer Club and the Frisbee and 
Scuba clubs. 

Founded in 1975, the Women's 
Soccer Club, like the sport, had 
gained in popularity and recogni- 
tion. This year's group was made 
up of nineteen active members of 
varying levels of skill. Since club 
membership was open to all Wake 
Forest women with a desire to 
play soccer, both the experienced 
player and the player who couldn't 
tell a soccer ball from a \olleyball 
were welcomed. 

Don't mistakenly assume that 
these ladies didn't take their game 
seriously. Every Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday the team 
could be seen practicing on the 
tract field, running, conditioning, 
and improN'ing their soccer skills. 
The club being thus far without a 
formal coach or advisor, the initia- 
tive for practicing came dually 
from the student coaches' and the 
girls' dedication to the team. 
Everyone who practiced, regardless 
of her pre\ ious soccer experience, 
got playing time during the 
games. The hard work paid off for 
the women's soccer club, gaining 
them three intramural cham- 

pionships in as many years. 

In addition to competing in in- 
tramurals, the team also played in- 
tercollegiately. During the spring 
the girls played twelve games, six 
at home and six away, competing 
against all the club teams in North 
Carolina. During the 1984 spring 
season, the lad\' deacons met and 
were competitive with the teams 
from North Carolina State Univer- 
sity and Guilford College. Both 
State and Guilford had since gone 
varsity, making them ineligible to 
play against our women's soccer 
"club " Club president Beatrice 
Dombrowski had investigated the 
requirements for obtaining \ arsity 
status. Dombrowski predicted 
that within the next two years. 
Wake Forest's women s soccer 
team would join the varsit>' ranks. 
A second up and coming sport 
was alive and well on the Wake 
Forest campus this year. Those 
flying disks, once strickly confined 
to the beaches in Southern Cali- 
fornia, migrated inland and took 
college campuses around the na- 
tion by storm. Wake Forest was no 
exception. A leisurely walk across 
the Mag court in the spring be- 
came an obstacle course with inno- 
cent students dodging frisbee 
throws gone had. The growing 
popularity of the sport encouraged 
the organization of the Wake 
Forest Frisbee Club, which 
obtained its charter in March of 
1984. The club was both for those 
who liked to unwind after class by 
tossing around a frisbee and for 
those serious players of ultimate 




^ --.r^ri-* "^L. 



A member of the Frisbe 
pts to catch a spinning frisbc' 

Julir Wallin 

Above: The Scuba Club attends the Stu- 
dent Activities Fair to encourage member- 

The Wake Forest club, kiiiiwii 
as "Wake Forest Euphanasia. ' 
though so receutly formed, did 
ver\- well iu competition against 
other college groups. The mem- 
bers of the traveling team played 
against otlier ultimate frisbee teams 
from the Carolinas, ending with a 
season record of ten wins and six 
losses. In a tournament held in 
Raleigh this fall, "Euphanasia 
finished second in the state, there- 
by qualifying for the sectionals. 
The eighth place finish in the sec- 
tionals held in Richmond, Virgin- 
ia, recognized the Wake Forest 
club as a powerful contender in 
this relatively new sport. 

A third sport-oriented organiza- 
tion was Wake Forest s Scuba 
Club. The club was designed to 
offer students an educational and 
affordable opportunity to go on 
diving trips to various sites on 
the east coast. Members annually 
traveled to Key West during 
Christmas break, Branford during 
the spring, and also took advan- 
tage of the historical Carolina 
coastline. Normally the expense of 
transportation, accomodations, 
and chartering boats for such trips 
would far exceed the average stu- 
dent budget. By going as a group 
and sharing costs, the expense to 
individual members was greatly 
reduced. As as safety precaution, 
the club's charter stipulated that 
certification was a requirement for 

club membership. This insured 
that members were knowledgabli 
about their equipment and tin 
dangers of the sport. Furtht i 
emphasizing safety as top priorit\ . 
club advisor, coach Leo Ellison, 
an associate professor in the physi- 
cal education department and in- 
tramural director, accompanied 
the club on all trips and acted 
as dive master for tlu' group. 

This year's scuba club consisted 
of appro.ximatel)' forty certified di\- 
ers. Like so many campus orga- 
nizations, this group also served 
the community. For the third year 
the club sponsored an underwater 
backgammon niarrathon to raise 
money for the American Cancer 
Society. A scuba class taught b\ 
coach Ellison was offered by the 
physical education department for 
thse interested in the sport but not 
yet certified. Upon successful 
completion of the course, students 
gained their certification and were 
eligible for club membership. 

As exemplified by these three 
clubs, Wake Forest offered more 
to students than just adademics. 
Even those athletic students who 
were not involved in varsity sports 
could find an outlet for their abili- 
ty. Through the Women's Soccer 
Club, the Frisbee Club, and the 
Scuba Club, another dimension 
was added to the University. D 
— ^^^— Wendy Allen ^^——— 

Lon Abele 

.■Vbove: Women's Soccer Club. Front Row: 

Deaton, Margaret Barham, Allison New- 

(Samara Cheatwood, Laura Novatrv, Marv 

man, Ben Bates, Not Pictured Stephanie 

Beth Tvson, Traci Cla\-well, Kathv Genel- 

Winder, Tavlor Neil. Ellen Brown, Heid 

la. Stephanie Wood. Stacev Oakhill Back 

Blackburn. Kim Wilson. Susie Lovett 

Row: David Baker iCoach), Milena Cvi- 

Angela Michael (Vice President), Helen 

lanovich (Secretarvi, Stacv Norris, John 

Stamitas, Kim Barret, Kathv Callowav 

Calhoun. Fran Cook. Kmi Hall. Jeanette 

Jennifer CuUom, Susanna Langlew .Am\ 

Johnson, Beatrice Dombrowski 1 Presi- 

Erickson, Susan Nagel. Sherrv Sa\age 

dent), Marv Clark. Kim Page. Kirstin 

Sharon Flynt. Lee Anne McCee 




The School 
With The Sound 

Bottom of Page: The 

Wake Forest Marching 
Homecoming Parade. 

Deacon joins the 
Band in leading the 

Below: Feature twirler Robin Beason adds 
her touch to the half-time show 

At was obvious to anyone who 
attended Wake Forest football 
games that Wake Forest had a 
marching band. But there were 
two other groups on campus that 
one may not have heard about. 
They were the Chapel Bell Guild 
and the Jazz Ensemble, Wake 
Forest was alive with music. 

The Chapel Bell Guild, under 
the direction of Jerome Long, was 
a very small group of students who 
enjoyed music and wanted to have 
a good time. They had two main 
performances this year, the 
Lx)vefeast in December and a con- 
cert in spring. However, they 
were involved in other perfor- 
mances between these. Thev 
played at chapel, at area churches, 
and at area nursing homes spread- 

ing some cheer. 

The Jazz Ensemble, under the 
direction of Marty Province, was 
another interesting group. The\ 
were a small group of students 
who got together to have some fim 
and jam out to jazz. They also had 
two main performances each \ear. 

The .Marching Band, also under 
the direction of .Marty Province, 
was one of the largest musical 
groups on campus. They provided 
entertainment at every home foot- 
ball game. The whole band went 
to two away games, and a pep band 
to all other away games. Even with 
the little practice they got, the 
band still managed to have differ- 
ent performances throughout the 
football season. The new uni- 
forms, which they received mainly 

due to the efforts of the Athletic 
Department, added to their show. 
But there was more to this band 
than met the eye. This band really 
knew how to enjoy themselves. 
For instance, sometimes their 
straight lines moved like snakes, 
especially after pre-game shows. 
Or a band member jumped out 
shootinga machine gun. The band 
definitely had school spirit; one 
only had to listen to them cheer. 
All of these groups made up part 
of Wake Forest. Not knowing that 
these groups e.xisted meant realK- 
missing quite a bit. Not knowing 
they did all these things meant 
maybe it was time for a closer look. 


Joan?! Dyson 

* "W^, 





1^^ ■ 

ffiL I 



■/ JV^ '^'^ 




— - 

!INC n.WD : Cll M'KI. BELL Gt 


)D© / (Qimmm 

Left: The Jazz Ensemble entertains at ; 
concert held during Springfest '84. 


■u?tyto(g / (d^mm^ 


Below: Anthuin Aston S, 
members. Brian Bukke I 
Barrett. John Cavanaimli 
Currin, Dian Dernoeclen, Can.- 
line Fishburne, Larp, French. 
Rick Gomez. David Gregorw 
Stann Gw>nn. Melba Heffelfin- 
ger. Son\a Henderson, Keexa 
Jackson. Doiiii.i LaCunue, 
SusanLoeffler I.vs\I..hs \,k. 
kie Michael, Tnix Mmn/ B,-, kv 
Mvers, Jeanne Pilunin, Charles 
Pringle. Eva Hader, Kvic 
Roberts, Mike Rosser, Beckv 
Schnitzler, Rave Shoemaker, 
CvnthuTavl.,!, Ghuek Tedder, 


Bnmtte bridges 

Above: Dance Club. Front Row; Lisa Johnsrude. Lisa Kemp. Mari Walsh, Top: The Dance Club words hard diirniK Above: Anthonv Aston Society members. 

Leathers. Sharon Wilcox. Wendi Back Row; Jim Kofortl. Jana Harrell. rehearsal, Tess Malice and John Cavanaugh. perform 

Weslhrook, Christie Baucom, Kim Ward, Rob Canlield, in See How They Run. 

Rachellc Miller Middle Row; Jennv 

Sk. . 



A lie pertorniing arts were as 
stronji as ever at Wake Forest. Al- 
though the University Theater 
was the most visible, many other 
groups made up the dynamic arts 
community at Wake Forest. 
Perhaps it was time to take a closer 
look at two of these groups, the 
.\nthony Aston Society and the 
Dance Company. 

The Anthony Aston Society was 
primarily a service organization 
for the theater. Guidelines for 
membership were determined by 
a national organization, the Na- 
tional Collegiate Players, of which 
the Anthony Aston Society at 
Wake Forest was a chapter. To be- 
come a member, one must have 

earned twenty points b\ perform- 
ing in and working on shows, and 
by taking theater classes. Then, 
the entire membership voted be- 
fore one was accepted into the so- 
ciety. So, in addition to being ser- 
vice-oriented, it was a fraternal 
organization in which the mem- 
bers had dances and other social 

In addition to serving lemonade 
after theater performances this 
year, they held several money- 
raising projects for the theater. 
One of their main projects this 
year was taking a time slot for 
WFDD to help during their fund 
raiser for Public Radio, .\nother of 
their projects was sponsoring a 

Haunted House for the .Methodist 
Children's Home. The Anthony 
Aston Society was a group of 
talented individuals dedicated to 
and involved with the theater. 

Yes, there was a dance studio at 
Wake Forest, and tliere were some 
very talented students and a dedi- 
cated teacher, Becky Myers, prac- 
ticing in it. The Dance Club, or 
Company, was open to any stu- 
dent who wished to audition, eitlier 
male or female, though ver\' few 
freshmen are accepted. 

The) held pertomiauces of m;ui\' 
kinds during the school year. Ear- 
ly this year they danced at Caroli- 
na Street Scene in downtown 
Winston-Salem. On November 

10th they performed at Re\niilds 
High, and also did demonstrations 
at other Winston-Salem schools. 
Attendence at the Americn Col- 
lege Dance Festival this year was a 
major plan. Finally, they held a 
Spring Recital in April for the 
Wake Forest Comniunit>'. The 
Dance Company is indeed an iiu 
portant part of the arts at Wake 

These were only two ot the 
groups that make up the arts com 
munity at Wake Forest. .\11 nl 
these groups are certainly de- 
serving of a great deal of recog- 
nition. D 

^•^-^^— Ctmhi Bunch ^^^^^— 

Lisa Leathers: 

One You Can Pick Out In The 

/V Senior from Winston Salem, Lisa 
Leathers has been ver>- dedicated to the 
Dance Club during her four years at Wake 
Forest. She never actually auditioned for 
the group. But was picked out from a dance 
class by the teacher, Becky Myers, and 
asked to perform a piece for the Dance 
Club. Lisa has been to Chicago and New 
York to study dance and did extremely 
well. She was eager to learn all kinds of 
techniques and studies ballet, and modern 
dance, though jazz was her forte. In addi- 

Above: Lisa Leathers prepares for an upcoming 

tion to being a dancer, Lisa was a creative 
choreographer, an aerobics teacher at 
school, and a talented instructor at a dance 
studio in town. She was a Speech and Com- 
munications major, but definitely planned to 
include dance in her future. Lisa stood out 
not only because of her gifted dancing, but 
also for her extraordinary conscientious- 
ness and her dedication to dance and the 
Dance Club. D 
————— Cindy Bunch — — ^^ 



College Union — It's For Everybody 

V^ollege Union was, in the 
words of its director Mike Ford, 
the priniapi' programming agen- 
cy on campus" of student activi- 
ties. Remember Homecoming, 
Springfest, and all those movies 
you watched in DeTamble Audito- 
rium? Thank the College Union. 
Made up of twelve committees, 
the College Union was responsi- 
ble for the planning and organiza- 
tion of many of the activities en- 
joyed by Wake Forest students. 

The College Union was unique 
in that it was run by and for the 
students. Having a membership of 
well over two hundred, C.U. was 
one of the largest and most diverse 
organizations on campus. Such a 
large membership made it possi- 
ble for the College Union to be 
representative of a large cross sec- 
tion of the student body. This was 
of primary importance to an orga- 
nization responsible for planning 
student activities. The diversity of 
the student body, reflected in 

C.U.'s membership, made C.U. 
responsive to the needs and wants 
of nearly every class and interest 
group on campus. 

College Unions's appeal to such 
a wide range of interests was due 
to the diversity of its programs. 
C.U. was made up of twelve com- 
mittees — Tech Crew, Outing 
Club, Onstage/RHPC, W.A.K.E^ 
Radio and the Film, Union Attrac- 
tion Series, Recreation, Lecture, 
Videotape, Special Events, Fine 
Arts, and the Publicity Commit- 
tees. Each committe was headed 
by a chairperson who was in turn 
responsible to an executive com- 
mittee: President Angie Patter- 
son, Vice President Anne Brown, 
Treasurer M. Gray Styers, and 
Secretary Andrew Mitchum. Mike 
Ford, a Wake Forest graduate and 
direcor of student activities for the 
past three years, acted as a 
mediator between this student 
organization and the administra- 
tion. For its (continued) 

Above: It was a volleyball showdown on the 
Mag Court between the students and the 
faculty during the week of Springfest activi- 


DtadSODft gSO'WDgSi 

Above: Each year during Springfest and 
Homecoming, C.U, decorates the quad 
with balloons. By the end of the day these 
balloons have usually found their wav off 
the quad and into classrooms and dorm 
rooms alike. 

Left: Around and around they go' Roller- 
skating around the quad is a favorite C. U 
sponsored acti\it\ during Springfest and 


Dltyd](io=DU s©wD(g©i 

College Union (cont.) 

members, the College Union pro- 
vided an alternative to student 
government for the development 
and exercise of leadership skills. It 
also afforded students an opportu- 
nity to experiment with and de- 
velop other talents and skills 
through its variety of programs. 

The student body saw only the 
results of the efforts of C. U. mem- 
bers. Tasks such as organizing 
Homecoming, planning a film 
series for the year, arranging for 
guest lecturers, and managing a 
radio station were no small under- 
taking. A lot of work was involved 
in turning the ideas of C. U. mem- 
bers into operating, successful 
activities. With the exception of 
the paid tech. crew, all this work 
was done on a volunteer basis. For 
Angie Patterson, this meant that 
as president, not only was her job 
to oversee the action of the com- 
mittees, but also to "make sure 

everyone involved was happv and 

There was a mutual depen- 
dence between C.U. and the stu- 
dent body. C.U. depended upon 
students for its manpower, its 
ideas, and its motivation. The stu- 
dent body depended upon the 
College Union for an outlet for ex- 
pression and as a temporar\' 
escape from some of the pressures 
of academic life. C.U. also pre- 
sented itself as an alternative to 
the Greek system for participation 
in a group sharing a common inter- 
est. Membership to the College 
Union was open to all. The 
brochure put out each year by the 
College Union warned that the fun 
to be had as a member of C.U. 
"entails a lot of work," but ask any 
member and you were sure to hear 
"It's Worth it!" n 
^■^-^— Wendy Alien -^— ^-^ 

Above: Serving as the ( 
the Homecoming parade 
and "Doc" Murphy an 
Angie Patterson, 

and Marshals of 
President Hearn 
chaudeured b\ 

Right: C.U, sponsored a varietv of activi- 
ties during the week of Springfest Fndav 
afternoon everyone hit the Mag Court to 
move to the sounds of an outdoor concert, 
throw the frisbee, play volle)ball. and. of 
course, to see and he seen! 



Left; Angle Patterson may be dressed as ; 
clown for the Homecoming parade, but sh( 
took her job as C.U. president ver> 
seriously, emphasizing the hard work in 
volved as well as the sense of accomplish 
ment at seeing projects run smoothly. 

Above: In conjunction with other student 
organizations, C.U. sponsored the Activi- 
ties Fair to welcome new students and 
make known the opportunities available on 


In Foreign Tongues 

X otal immersion — what better 
way to learn a language than to be 
completely surrounded by it? Stu- 
dents staying in the French, Span- 
ish, and German houses found 
themselves in exactly this situa- 
tion. Instead of merely tossing 
around English, they carried on 
their conversations in the respec- 
tive languages, learning both con- 
versation and culture by constant 
exposure to them. 

In the French house, students 
heightened their French skills by 
cooking and eating together four 
times a week, and always carried 
on discussions in French outside 
of their rooms. On the second and 
fourth Thursday of each month, 
cafes provided an atmosphere for 
speakers from within the universi- 
ty and from other colleges and uni- 
versities and the community to re- 
late their experiences in France. 

Speakers talked about many 
subjects: Gil McGregor recounted 
his experiences in Belgium and 
France as an American athlete and 
Professor Titus talked on Dijon 
architecture. In November stu- 
dents who had visited Dijon, 
France, offered tales of their 

travels for those interested in 
going in the spring. 

At other times the house offered 
inexpensive French films, both 
documentaries and features, and 
held discussions about them. In 
October there was also a wine- 
tasting get-together, and the 
spring meant lessons in preparing 
a little French cuisine. 

In addition to the students, one 
faculty member, Mary Frye, and 
Dominique Meziere, a French as- 
sistant from Dijon, lived at the 
French house. Available on the 
first and third Thursdays of each 
month, Dominique would talk to 
students anywhere on campus on 
whatever subject they chose. 

Under the same roof, the 
"Spanish house" students some- 
times found it difficult to keep 
themselves separated from the 
French people. They did, howev- 
er, manage to maintain their own 
identity and to become more ac- 
quainted with Spanish language 
and customs. 

Also preparing some for a 
month s visit to the country of the 
language (this time Spain), a slide 
show and various gatherings 

Above: French House residents. Front row 
Wes Steele, Mary Scott Kirkpatrick, Stann 
Cwvnn, Jacques Whitfield. Chip Mims, 
Back row: Mary Frye (Director), Dominique 
Meziere. Kyle Rooerts, Todd Page, Missy 
Busby, Lee Lewis. 

Right; In the German House Patricia 1 
gulescu and Eric Mulhn brush up a httl 
tneir accents, practicing conversation. 

offered glimpses of the country. 
Three of the nine students plan- 
ned to travel to Spain. Others 
went to Bogota, Colombia. 

For those who didn't hold 
thoughts of travel, there was plen- 
ty to peak their interest. The 
Spanish students also ate four 
meals together a week where 
speakers on topics such as pilgrim- 
ages in Spain chatted. 

Sometimes always talking in 
Spanish could prove taxing, but 
the faculty advisor at the house, 
Susan Mraz, explained that the 
more advanced students helped 
coax the others along. Literary 
magazines and newspapers also 
offered a bit of respite. 

Other intriguing activities for 
the Spanish house included a pic- 
nic both semesters at Lovett house 
with the Spanish-speaking com- 
munity, sessions of classical guitar 
playing, and occasional visits to 
Spanish-style restaurants. 

In a house of their own, German 
students could familiarize them- 
selves with Deutsch conversation 
and customs. They also promised 
to eat four meals a week together 
and speak German in the common 

rooms. Every Wednesday the 
house held a Kaffeestunde at 
which a German-speaking faculty 
member would talk. 

The house provided a German 
cultural atmosphere for both Ger- 
man majors and those simply intri- 
gued by the language. Apart from 
discussions the house students 
tried to keep in touch with both 
the triad German club and the 
German community. 

However, the German house 
was perhaps best known for its 
celebrations. One big event was 
the Christmas party, Weinachten- 
fest. In the spring, during a sort of 
Mardi Gras, the students got 
'down and dirty as RA Chip 
Flynt explained, for the two weeks 
before Lent, then stayed "clean ' 
for the next month. 

In all three houses, several stu- 
dents sometimes found it simply 
annoying to have to speak in a fore- 
ign tongue all the time. Yet, 
goaded by their friends in the 
house and own personal deter- 
mination, they learned much 
about the culture s language, cus- 
toiTis, and everxday life. D 
^—^— Boimk- Fl,-tl ^^— ^^— 


itiy@]sroft ssrwo©©^ 

Above: German House residents. Front 
Chris Spamicht, Patricia Dragulescu, 
Eric Mullin, Chip Flynt, Beth Bowles. 
Back row: Ken Koemer. Bruce Mount, 
Andrew Tuttle. Kav Shearin, Daniel 

Above: Spanish House residents. F 
row: Caroivn Cooper, Jay Scribner, Ken- 
dall Messiclc. Back row; John Cowan, Ernie 
Osbom. Mar>' Clark. JeffKenderdell. Eliz- 
abeth Norflett, Susan Mra2 (Director). 



<<r^ • 

Sing . . . 


Sing a Song" 

sic at Wake Forest v\as pre- 
sented in nian\ different ways. 
One way was through choirs. 
There were choirs to fit any inter- 
est from classical to gospel with 
some as a class and some as a club. 
Students were provided with a 
choice of singing in these choirs or 
listening to them. The choirs rep- 
resented on campus were Gospel 
Choir, Collegium Musicuni, 
Miracles Dimension, Concert 
Choir, Choral Union, and Madri- 
gal Singers. 

The Gospel Choir, under the 
direction of Addie Harris and the 
management of Deborah Rascoe, 
pro\ ided ministr\ through music. 

Above: Madrigal Singers; (from left to 
right) Katherine Watcher, Laura Lawson, 
Melissa Mitchell, Bonnie Berlin, Dan 
Doherty, Charles Pringle, Stann Gwvnn. 
Lucy O'Donnell, Katherine Beasley, Shel- 
ly Stamps, Kathryn Fain, Rob Lamb, Steve 
Rowe, Ed Bonahue, Ricardo Gomez. 

Miracles Dimension, under the 
direction of Edye Lowe, per- 
formed contemporary Christian 
music. Both of these groups met as 
a club rather than as a class. This 
year they performed at area 
churches, Thursday morning 
chapel, nearby colleges, Hanes 
Mall, and Hayes Homes (a local 
nursing home.) 

Collegium Musicum was a stu- 
dent ensemble made up of vocal- 
ists and instrumentalists under the 
direction of Teresa Radomski and 
Stewart Carter, respectively. 
They performed together as well 
as separately (continued) 

Top Left: Brian Gorelick directs the Mad- 
rigal Singers, Concert Choir, and Choral 

Middle: Concert Choir: (from left to right) 
top row: Scott Shiebler, Scott Graham, 
Kenji Seto, Martv Province, Jeff MacNutt. 
Steve Rowe, Todd Goodling, Herman 
CJoms, Bill Holzepfel, second row: Rand> 
Clipp, Ed Bonahue, Rolando Mia, Eric 
Hunslev. Rob Lamb, Eric Lillv, Dannie 
Shuler, Brian Chase, third row: Janet 
Northev, Katherine Gulp. Bonnie Berlin, 
Jamie Johnson, Laura Pavne, Lana Jollev, 
Katherine Beasley, Kathryn Fain, Chris- 
tine Keener, Louise Cutlip, Alvce Elling- 
ton fourth row. Liz O'Connor, tern .\nne 
Gutknecht, Katherine VVachter, Carolvn 
Cooper, .Marv Paige Forrester, Susan 
Beam, Katharine Tuggle. Elizabeth 
Mauney, Barnsley Brown, Karen Ed 
wards, Mvra Deese. 


Sing . . . (cont.) 

specializing in works from the 
Medieval, Rennaisance, and 
Baroque periods. The instrumen- 
talists also appeared with the Pied- 
mont Chamber Singers at the 
Madrigals Dinner. 

According to director Brian 
Gorelick, the Concert Choir, the 
Choral Union, and the Madrigal 
Singers all strove for the same goal 
of high standard performances. 
During the year these groups pre- 
pared music for audiences in Win- 
ston-Salem, around the state, and 
around the region. The three 
groups also performed together 
during a joint concert in the 

The Concert Choir was de- 
signed to meet the needs of the 
more serious singer. The 40 mem- 
ber choir performed a variety of 
music from all periods. They per- 
formed during the Moravian 
Lovefeast, Founders Dav Con- 

vocation, and in a spring tour to 
Washington, DC. 

The .Madrigal Singers were the 
smallest of these three choirs. 
Specializing in secular music, they 
had four main performances dur- 
ing the year with added surprises 
such as caroling through Reynolda 
Hall at Christmas. 

The Choral Union was the 
largest choir with appro.vimately 
80 voices. The large size gave 
them the advantage of being able 
to do larger works. They also had 
four concerts a year with the Mad- 
rigal Singers. 

It is evident that the choirs were 
very active during the '84-'8.5 
school year and were very impor- 
tant in campus life. Those who 
attended the concerts benifited as 
much as those who participated in 
them. D 

— ^^^^ Jciim Dyson — — ^— 

,\lleii Whitehead 


for thei 

BngiUe Bridges 

Members of Choral Union prepare 
■ Ciiristmas concert. 

Above Top; Col! 
strumentalists play 

Above: Members of Choral I'nioii Be 
Abernathv. Katie Beddingfield. J 
Bunton. Lisa Burgess. Robin Fergi 
Mary Paige Forrester. Addie Harris, De 
nise Jolliffe, Llewellyn Langston. Kin 
Long. Allyson McCauley. Piper McDa 
niel, Lisa Purgal, Lou Ann Sellars, Alexan 
dra Strauss. Beth Veach, Debbie VVeissen 
burger, Cathy Wildrick, James Conyers 
Glen Godwin, Levon Matthews, .Marl 

West, John Wible, Kelly Collis, Lisa De- 
Brme, Gwyn Dutnell. Stephanie Evans, 
Ellen Freeman, Christine Leidy, Wendy 
Rushworth, Melissa Shepherd, Ashely Saf- 
rit, Dorothy Tallev, Toni Wiggs, Edward 
Chang. Jav' Gentrv, Matt Glover. Joseph 
Jeffries. David McLean, Tim Philpot. 
Steven Reeder. John Sinclair, Scott 


' .^ «te. 

m I dfnoui]® 

Left: A group of instrumentalists from Col- 
'eeuim Musicum reherse for an upcommg 

5 Below; Addie Harris shows her enthu 
b\' leading the Gospel Chorus. 



Above; Judicial Board member 
Nelon, organizes her papers befori 
a trial. 

kJtudent services were an impor- 
tant part of life at Wake Forest. 
Three organizations that were an 
integral part of providing these 
services were the Honor Council, 
Judicial Board, and the Student 
Budget Advisorv- Committee. 

The Honor Council, made up of 
two co-chairpersons, two repre- 
sentatives from each class, and 
three non-voting faculty menilurs 
was responsible for dealing with 
violations of the Honor Code 
These violations included cheat- 
ing, lying, stealing, bad debts, and 
interference with the Honor 
Council and were punishable b\ 
probation, suspension, or expul- 
sion. This year's co-chairpersons 
were Mike Shaw ;uid Ron Denip- 

The Judicial Board was com- 
posed of twelve members: two 
appointed co-chairpersons and ten 
elected at large by the student 
body. They received and tried all 
charges of social misconduct and 
violations of University rules and 
regulations. This year's co- 
chairpersons were Bynum Mar- 
shall and David Robertson. 

The Student Budget Advisory 
Committee allocated money to all 
University organizations such as 
the Howler, the Old Gold and 
Black, College Union, and Stu- 
dent Government. SBAC had one 
freshman member and two mem- 
bers from each of the upper 
classes. This year's chairperson 
was Joe Fisher, Student Govern- 
ment treasurer. D 
^^■^^^~™ Luann Absher ^~^^^^^" 

; Right: Arthur Orr awaits the start ul 
mor Council Trial, 

Making Things 
Run Smoothly 

Sam Greenwood 



!_v S.,:. « .^. 


Right: Members of WRC conduct 

Below: WRC president. Kii 






Improving Wake Forest Social Life 

X wo organizations on campus 
which were very active in improv- 
ing the overall well-being for all 
men and women on campus were 
the Women's Residence Council 
and the Quad Residence Council. 
They had very similar goals and 
interests, such as providing social 
activities beyond those in the 
Fraternities and Societies for all 
students. The Women's Resi- 
dence Council, the older of the 
two organizations, was a very ac- 
tive group. 

The Women's Residence Coun- 
cil (WRC) encompassed the four 
dorms on the South Side of cam- 
pus. The objectives of WRC were 
to expand and utilize women's full 
potential on campus, to help coor- 
dinate total campus community 
involvement, to serve as a liaison 
between students, faculty and ad- 
ministration, and to provide 
optimal living conditions through 
social, recreational, and educa- 
tional functions. An Executive 
Board, which included a Presi- 

dent, Vice-President, Secretary 
and Treasurer, a Social Functions 
Board with four committee heads, 
two House Presidents for each 
dorm and a Hall Representative 
for each hall executed these goals. 
This year some of the activities 
in the dorms were a Crush Party in 
Bostwick, a Halloweeen Party 
with Kitchin Dorm in Johnson, 
and a picnic catered by T.J.'s Deli 
in New Dorm. The Social Com- 
mittee sponsored the Back-To- 
School Mixer, the Fall Formal, 
and the Spring Fashion Show. 
Luncheon Seminars on topics 
such as Rape Awareness and Abor- 
tion, the Big Sister/Little Sister 
Program, and the annual Woman 
of the Year Banquet were spon- 
sored by the Women's Concerns 
Committee. The Physical Facili- 
ties Committee stocked the kitch- 
en supply cabinets with utensils 
and made ice machines, pianos, 
vacuum cleaners, kitchen ap- 
pliances, sewing machines, and 
much more available in the 

dorms. The Publicity committee 
did a great job of publicizing these 
events and publishing a news- 

The House Councils in each 
dorm of the Quad served to initi- 
ate cooperate efforts to improve 
the quality of residence life on the 
North side of campus. Their objec- 
tives were to program activities for 
individual or groups of dorms, to 
suggest revisions of residence life 
policies, to recommend necessary 
dorm repairs, to regulate the res- 
ervation and usage of communal 
dorm spaces, and to initiate and 
encourage activities in the Win- 
ston-Salem area. 

The House Councils were 
estabhshed during the Fall semes- 
ter and comprised one representa- 
tive from each RA group for each 
dorm on the Quad. They aided in 
programming at least two dorm 
activities and at least one com- 
munity-oriented project. This 
year some of the House Council 
activities were the Homecoming 

Bonfire sponsored by Davis/ 
Taylor, speakers on crime preven- 
tion, a winning Homecoming float 
and Homecoming Queen, and a 
project improving Watkins Street 
sponsored by Hufiman, a Hallo- 
ween Party with Johnson, and a 
Halloween cookout and Dance for 
Taylor and Efird. 

The Quad Residence Council 
(QRS) was formed in the Spring to 
unite the individual House Coun- 
cils. Each House Council desig- 
nated one of their representatives 
to serve as voting members of the 
QRC. It served to initiate intra- 
dorm and campus-wide activities 
such as the Wellness week in Jan- 

One can see that both of these 
organizations, the Quad Resi- 
dence Council and the Women's 
Residence Council, have had a 
very active and productive year. 
They helped students live at Wake 
Forest more folly. D 
^^^^^^^ Cindy Bunch "^^^^^^^ 



Dtiyddoiitt iSD'wo©©!- 

Below; WRC members Executive: Kim Jan Fischer. Bobbi Tavlor, VVendi 
Westbrook. Clare Flanagan, Melanie 
Suggs. Cindv Bunch. Mardee Hednck, 
House Presidents: Diane Henson. Beverly 
Stuart. Debbie Lentz, Jennifer Reichle. 
Wendv Warren. Betsv Mcllvaine. Martha 
Burns. Kim Helmintoller. Jennifer 
Baucom, Holly Thompson, Hall Repre- 
sentatives- DawTi McGIohon. Kathy How- 
ard. Liz O'Conner, Christy ONeil, Wh 

Daniels, Beth Kopelman, Kathy Gettle, 
Lori Wimee. Laurie Johansen, Lisa Purat, 
Pam Hunter, Martha Abernathv, .\nita 
Wells, Mary Moore, Rebecca Johnson, 
Lauren Mohler, Heidi Stumbaugh, Kirstin 
Deaton. Kim Barrett. Laurie Burch. 
Martha Morton. Toni Wiggs. Lisa 
Ormond. John Matteson. Raquel 
Aronhime, Sheila Gotten, Jeanie Sinclair, 
Dian Dernoeden, Terri Gillis, Tiffanv 

zon Ne 



Above: ORG officers. Front Row: Steve 
Lamastra, Mark Ronquillo, Doug Graham, 
Jan Feely, Advisor Bill Burig Members. 
Paul Whitehead, Brad Bromstead, Doug 

Shellhorn. Pete Pangis. Mike Gerwe. 
James Reeies, John Chinuntdet, Michael 
Dowell, Keith Mannella. Scott Rembold, 
Kevin Hinkle, 

Center: Donna Lowrey , Susan Bramlett, Above; T 
and Karen Sanford of Johnson Basement B meeting, 
are winners of the WRC Christmas Hall 
Decoration Contest- 

Frank lolin: 
nbers of QRC attend 


(Bm ^(BiTMmm 

Legislator, Martha Burns, presents a pro 
posal to Student Government. 

Voicing Student Opinion 

X he purpose of the Student 
Government was to present stu- 
dent opinion on University mat- 
ters to the faculty and administra- 
tion. Th^main goal of the Student 
Government was to make sure 
that the student voice was heard in 
all aspects of campus life. Their 
goals were accomplished through 
the work of the six committees of 
Student Government, each work- 
ing on a particular aspect of stu- 
dent need. 

The work performed by the Stu- 
dent Government was done at 
committee meetings as well as 
meetings of the legislature. Spon- 
soring Parent's Weekend and co- 
sponsoring (with the College 
Union) Homecoming activities 
were two of the major Govern- 

ment projects. However, they also 
tackled such problems as extend- 
ing fraternity party hours and 
lighting parking lots. 

It was the Student Government 
that helped promote the change in 
the visitation policy. This change 
was the result of two years of hard 
work and had to go through Stu- 
dent Government's Campus Life 
Committee, the legislature, the 
Student Life Committee, was 
given back to the Student Gov- 
ernment for further work, taken 
to the Residence Life staff where 
members of Student Government 
worked extensively with the RA's 
about enforcing rules. It was then 
sent back to Student Government, 
back to Student Life, introduced 
to the faculty, and finally to the 

President for approval. As one can 
see, the amount of work involved 
was great in a major decision as 
this; however, most of the Student 
Government goals did not take 
quite this long to accomplish. An 
example such as this stresses the 
importance of each committee and 
shows just how much committee 
work was actually performed 
throughout the school year. The 
large amount of committee work 
was a little known fact about Stu- 
dent Government. 

The Student Government offi- 
cers this year were Brent Wood, 
president; Paul Fields, vice- 
president; Joe Fisher, treasurer; 
and Martha McCrorey, secre- 
tary. D 

^^^^^— Ann Hohbs ^■^-^^— 





Helping Students 
Today And Tomorrow 


eneath the great network of 
legislative committees, students, 
and administrators, were four peo- 
ple bringing all facets of the Stu- 
dent Government together. The 
dutues of president, vice presi- 
dent, treasurer, and secretary in- 
cluded organizing, sifting through 
ideas, and acting as go-betweens 
from one group to another. 

President Brent Wood viewed 
his main job as that of a represen- 
tative. Working with the legisla- 
ture, he brought in student opin- 
ions and carried legislative prop- 
osals (upon which he could not 
vote) to the Vice President for 
Planning and Administration. He 
was the tie-in for other officers, 
and he was also the man to stand in 
front of the faculty and administra- 
tion or parents' council boards to 
offer ideas. Acting also as execu- 
tive. Brent made appointments to 
committees, chose representa- 
tives, and oversaw the overall 
organization of Student Govern- 

In particular Brent worked with 
public safety as he saw that the 
students needed to feel more se- 
cure. He was pleased with the fact 
that more lights would be added to 
the campus in the next five years. 
In getting Campus Crimestoppers 
off the ground, the community be- 
came aware of crime and what 
people can do to prevent it. The 
number of calls of Public Safety 
tripled in the past year because 
"people know what to do now. 
Brent explained. Brent also 
helped the legislature with hous- 
ing such as more co-ed dorms and 
also a university center. 

Wanting to "keep as strong as 
possible" the student voice on 
campus. Brent felt everyone had a 
hand in getting things accom- 
plished. Faculty, administration, 
and other students provided the 
impetus for projects, both in their 

ideas and their work. Brent 
thought the Student Government, 
thanks to a firm foundation, was 
quite strong and would continue 
to grow even more so. 

As Vice President, Paul Fields 
was in charge of the entire legisla- 
ture. He kept tabs on the various 
committees, organized their 
meetings, and made sure every- 
one was in his appointed group. 
Paul was also responsible for 
appointments for speakers in 
legislature meetings. 

Paul felt the legislative body got 
a lot accomplished. Agreeing with 
Brent, he was proud of the great 
deal of groundwork laid. "You 
have to look down the road, he 
stated, and felt time would prove 
the worth of their work and prop- 
osals produced. 

Being overseer of the money 
was not always the inviting job it 
seemed. Treasurer Joe Fisher be- 
gan his year as the man in charge of 
the weighty, but very necessary, 
dutv of refrigerator rentals. He 
spent one day merely doing paper- 
work and another distributing the 
appliances, changing the process 
from a one-phase to a two-phase 

When organizations needed 
funds, they hunted out Joe, chair- 
man of the Student Budget Advi- 
sory Committee, This group re- 
viewed budgets and made recom- 
mendations to the University. In- 
dividual students might also 
obtain money in the form of fifty 
dollar loans by approaching the 
Student Loan Program that Joe 
headed. Joe developed the Stu- 
dent Government budget and in- 
vested the money "in the best way 
I can." 

Other jobs went along with Joe's 
office as Treasurer. As an ex officio 
member of the Appropriations and 
Budget committee, he reviewed 
organizations needing small 

Top: Paul Fields make 
legislative meeting. 

Maris Earnest 

s plans for the next Above; Martha McCrory helps Student 
Government run smoothly by making sure 
everything stays organized. 


DiiydsQT^fi wmwmm 

amounts of money. The commit- 
tee would then submit recom- 
mendations to the legislature, of 
which Joe was a voting member. If 
passed. Joe would write the check. 

While perhaps not as prominent 
as the other officers. Secretary 
Martha McCror\' s work was just 
as vital. Her main duties con- 
cerned keeping records such as 
the minutes and the role at each 
legislative meeting, providing a 
sense of organization. She, along 
with Brent, also distributed infor- 
mation from the Student Govern- 
ment to those needing it. 

Special projects Martha under- 
took included being in charge of 
fall break and looking over home- 
coming. She felt, however, that 

her most important duties were as 
an officer, meeting with other offi- 
cers and committee chairmen. 
She acted as a sounding board for 

Once a week all four officers 
would meet. They would talk as 
the heads of their departments, 
discussing ideas each area had and 
collectively making decisions ac- 
ceptable to all. All the officers felt, 
aside from the success immediate- 
ly realized, they had set down the 
foundations for work to be done in 
years to come. They helped to 
make the transition of new officers 
a smooth change that v\ould work 
to continue the plans they had so 
painstakingly constructed. D 

" Bonnie Flett ^^^^— 

I Top; Brent Wood looks over a student Above; Joe Fisher wi 
' proposal before presenting it to the admin- Government budget, 

Mark Earnest 

the Student 




An the haseiiient of Re\iiolda 
Hall, down a long, dark corridor, 
hidden a\va\ in the corner, one 
could find the W.A.K.E. Radio Stu- 
dio. In this small room, a diverse 
group of students and faculty, 
headed b\ station manager, Jimi 
Hendricks, worked together to pro- 
vide music, news, and entertain- 
ment for the Wake Forest campus. 
By their own definition these were 
the functions and objectives of the 
group: "W.A.K.E. allows students 
that are interested in commerical 
radio to gain hands-on e.xperi- 
ence. W.A.K.E. provides oppor- 
tunities in such fields as promo- 
tion, production, sales, market- 
ing, and programming, as well as 
announcing and newscasting. 
More than an\ thing else, 
W.A.K.E. Radio is hm"" 

It's Fun! 

Also in Reynolda Hall was the 
W, F. D. D. Radio Station, the only 
public radio station within 40 
miles. Broadcasting 18 hours per 
day, it had a 30 mile radius for its 
primary audience and a 100 mile 
diameter secondary audience. 
The programming schedule con- 
sisted of Classical, Jazz, Folk, News 
and information from National 
Public Radio. The full time staff 
consisted of six memliers, and the 
part time staff had eight Wake 
Forest students who were employed 
and trained by the station, giving 
them invaluable work experience. 

WAKE, and W.F.D.D. made 
an important contribution to the 
Wake Forest campus, Winston- 
Salem and beyond. It only took 
tuning in to hear for oneself D 

t;d MlK.-. 

Above: W K D I) Staff Back Row: Jack 
Randall, Ravr Sh(j,-makcr. Mike Orfincer 
Front R,>w Valerie Coe. Lee Johnson. 
Knstlii.i M.i.lsen 

Above Right: WAKE 
Whitehouse selects the n 

RiEht: W K D n . 

Sh,ieinak..r , 1,,-eks the 

W A K E /VV K D n 


Below; WAKE, Staff: Steve Ansley, 
David Bernat, Ted Bilich, Mark Brintle, 
Peggv Burke, Mike Clendenin. Chris Cor- 
Icy, Dave Dixon, John Duffv, Annette 
Dvorak, Jon EUison. Robert Farlev, John 
Fitzgerald. Paul Garber, Will Gipe, Terrv 
Hart, Jimi Hendricks, Laurie Hockman, 
Bill Holzapfel. Noel Hunter. Dave Kel- 

logg. Ken Koerner, Ed Mckee, Robert 
Mielkie. Marie O'Roark. John Parnell, 
Andv Perron. Dave Peterson, William 
Price. Scott Riffe, Ric Roberts. Adam Ruff. 
Audrey Sage. Jack Smith, Phil Smith. Jim- 
my Steintrager, AnnaTatsis, James Weav- 
er. Todd White, Ben Whitehouse. Rob 

Allen Whilehead 

Above: In the W.A.K.E, studio, Todd 
White and Ted Bilich shield themselves 
from incoming calls. 

Left: Sandwiched between albums, Jimi 
Hendricks and staff find themselves in 
close quarters. 

W.A.K.E./W.F.D D 

Many Changes 
Made on Pub Row 

/Vlthough the events at Wake 
Forest passed by quickly and were 
often momentarily forgotten, they 
should not have been taken light- 
ly, but preserved. This enormous 
responsibility fell on the organiza- 
tions of Pub Row. The Student, the 
Howler, the Old Gold and Black, 
and the Photography Staff re- 
corded the happenings of the Uni- 
versity through creative writing, 
reporting, and photographs. 

A major goal of The Student for 
1984-85 was the clearmg of the 
way for future regional distribu- 
tion of the magazine as a Wake 
Forest literary journal. The staff 
planned to change the name of the 
magazine this year. KraigCulbert- 
son, the editor, called the name 
"prosaic" and ill-suited for dis- 
tribution outside of campus. 
According to Dianne Timblin, a 
staff member, "We hope to gener- 
ate a magazine which has the one 
quality which makes it attractive 
to both students and non- 
students, beauty. We want to en- 
hance the quality of artistic mate- 

rial accepted for publication." 

The positions of editor and 
associate editor were held by 
Kraig Culbertson and Karen Ami- 
don. Kraig Culbertson was well- 
suited for the position of editor of 
The Student. He won the prose 
and poetry categories of the Ses- 
quicentennial Creative Arts Con- 
test last year and has been recog- 
nized as a very promising young 
writer. Karen Amidon, a sopho- 
more Reynolds scholar, was re- 
sponsible for organizing the staff 
and proofreading all copv. 

Like The Student, the Wake 
Forest yearbook was a prominent 
organization of Pub Row. Anna 
Draughn, a biology major from 
Metter, Georgia, was editor of her 
high school yearbook. One reason 
that she sought the editorial posi- 
tion was for the leadership experi- 
ence that it offered. The editor's 
job, which includes the business 
as well as the organizational 
aspects of publication, was, 
according to Anna, "a bigger job 
than most people realize. " (continued) 


. Above; We frequently s 
j^ photographer on campu 

; this imaKf of a Right; Photography StaiT; Brigitte Bridges, 
Sam Greenwood, Lori Abele, Diane 
Dahm. Frank Johnson, Ed McKee, Joey 
Jeffries, Mark Earnest, Jessica Uvingston, 
Tom Rue, Terry Smith, Julie Wallin, Allen 

ber works 
on the Old 

Sam Greenwocxl 

Many Changes (cont. 

According to Anna, the theme 
for this year s Howler, "A Closer 
L(X)k.' was chosen liec-ause the staff 
wanted to "get below the super- 
ficiaht>' of Wake Forest and show 
some things that people don't 
know are going on. Two new 
editorial positions formed this 
year were that of associate editor 
and cop\' editor held by Harriet 
Kolmer and Chris Chisholm. The 
section editors were Milena Cvi- 
janovich, Jennepher Hart, Jenny 
Kletzin. Annie McMillan, Tal- 
mage Rogers, and N'anc\' Wilson. 

The Old Gold and Black also 
underwent many changes during 
the \ear. Light tables were added 
in the office so that much of the 
layout work could be done by staff 
on campus rather than by printer. 
Assistant editors were replaced b\' 
section editors who were given 
license to plan their own sections 
of the newspaper. Two new na- 

tional press services which pro- 
vided news from college campuses 
across the country were also em- 
ployed by the Old Gold and Black. 
The services were utilized only 
when the articles related to issues 
at Wake Forest such as alcohol 
awareness and elections. Accord- 
ing to editor Kerry King, the 
editorial page was one of the best 
of the past few years, largely be- 
cause of reader interest. 

Kerry King, a senior sociology 
major, related his major to his 
editorial position stating, "sociolo- 
g\' is learning what makes people 
think and act the wa\ they do and 
lots of my job on the paper is deal- 
ing with people. Kerry, who was 
sports editor during his sopho- 
more and junior years, got his start 
in journalism at Wake Forest 
rather than in hgih school. When 
he became sports editor, he had 
never written a sports story. He 

said, "It was basically learning by 
doing. The past editors helped me 
out. " 

The group that worked for all 
organizations of Pub Row was the 
Photograph)- Staff. Lead by Brig- 
itte Bridges and Sam Greenwood, 
the two head photographers, the 
staff took pictures at almost every 
University event. All of the photo- 
graphers on the staff could process 
and print their own pictures. The 
Photography Staff also took pic- 
tures for organizations such as tlie 
College Union and Student Gov- 

All of these organizations contri- 
buted a great deal to the preserva- 
tion of the lifestN'le of the L'niversi- 
ty. The\' were a vital link connect- 
ing the past with the present sav- 
ing the memories for the 
future, n 

Pub Row 

The Time InvfelVed 


' pon closer exaiTiination, Pub Row did 
not consist of Corbin'sSind the Saf Room for 
many Wake Forest stildfirrti. One could 
usually find a light burning at midniglit ur 
later in any one of the publications offices. 
Instead of spending their free time socializ- 
ing, the editors and staffs of these organiza- 
tions spent an unbeliev^le amount of time 
to provide a fina&Bmauct which most stu- 
dents took forj§v^i>^^. 

The number of hours necessary to pro- 
duce a quality' publication varied from as litde 
as ten hours to as much as thirty hours per 
week. This tune included organizing a staff, 
researching and writing articles, designing 

pages, and other obscure tasks not seen b\ 
the general student body. 

Being a part of Pub Row required dedica- 
tion and sacrifice. Hours that a student 
needed for stud\ing were often channeled into 
putting out a publication, especially when 
deadlines approached. In an effort to main- 
tain grades while working on Pub Row, 
students were forced to sacrifice hours of 
sleep and regular meals. 

It is impossible to describe the time and 
effort involved in the production of the 
Wake Forest publications. Only those stu- 
dents who worked on Pub Row could 
truly understand the dedication that was nec- 
essary, n 

^^^^^^ Anna Draughn/jenny Kletzin ^^^^^"^ 

Above: Lee Ann Perdi 
and Black. 

? writes an article for the Old Gold 



Bngitte Bndges 

Top; During his four vears at Wake Forest, even' student makes at least 
one trek to Trihble Hall. 

Above: Homecoming weekend provided a chance for James Con\'ers 
and his attractive dance partner to take a break from classes and enjoy 
the music of the Four Tops and Temptations. 

Left: As shown bv these two students. Wake Forest offers not onK 
opportunities for learning but also for socializing and making friends. 

A Closer Look 

MORES . . . JUNIORS . . . 
SENIORS ... As a student first 
enters Wake Forest as a fresh- 
ni;ui, his da\s ai-e filled witli tlie 
no\el experience ot being on his 
own for the first time. The fresh- 
man is forced to make his own 
decisions concerning how he will 
spend his time. 

B\' the time the student enters 
his sophomore \ear, the excite- 
ment hiis diminished, and die stu- 
dent realizes he must de\ote at 
least part of his time to furthering 
his education; this is also known 
as "sophomore slump. This ma\ 
also be a time when man>' stu- 
dents realize how difficult the 
road to graduation is and often 
question their moti\es for con- 

In his junior \ear. the student 
has become thoroughl\- entren- 
ched in the spirit of Wake Forest. 
With divisional courses behind, 
he can now concentrate his efforts 
in his major. The sense of ha\ ing 
accomplished his first two \ears is 
incenti\ e enough for him to con- 
tinue through to his senior year. 

As a senior, the student not 
onl\ has to handle the pressure of 
maintaining his G.P.A. but also 
the pressure of finding a job. 
Feeling both the sadness and 
anticipation of graduation, the 
student realizes he is closing the 
door on his college career and 
opening one to life. 


Abernathy, Beverly 

Adams, Alan 

Ahrens, Susan 

Allred, Deborah 

Allred, Emily 

Almon, Rebecca 

Almony, Jeffrey 
Ammons, David 
Anderson, Deidra 
Ansley, Stephen 
Apicelli, William 
Apostolou, Greg 


Armstrong, John 

Ashmore, Julie 

Atkins, Betsy 

Atlee, Amy 

Auch, David 

Auch, Jeff 

Avery, Marilyn 

Azar, Martha 

Bailey, Elizabeth 

Baldwin, John 

Bame, Shelley 

Banks, Andrew 

Banks, Jerry 

Barber, Barry 

Barnes, Gregory 

Barnes, Mack 

Bass, Elizabeth 

Beard, Kendra 

Beebe, Carol 

Beeler, Susan 

Bender, Jennifer 

Berg, Sally 

Bess, Terry 

Biddulph, Rebecca 

Biemat, Mark 

Bird, Mary 

Birkmayr, Meredith 

Bissette, Kim 

Bittle, Monnie 

Blackstock, William 

Blake, Louise 
Blough, Bruce 
Boone, Linda 
Bourne, Kathy 
Bozzolo, Paolo 
Braaksma, Nick 




Brack, Philippa 
Bracken, John 
Brake, Catherine 
Brinegar, Jeff 
Brintle, Mark 
Browder, Charles 

Brown, Anne 
Brown, Lisa 
Brown, Michael 
Brown, Roger 
Brown, Vance 
Browning, Douglas 

Bruce, Anne 
Bruce, Scott 
Bruno, Robert 
BPi'ant, Karen 
Bullock, James 
Bunch, Thomas 

Burd, Christopher 
Burgess, Alison 
Burgess, Mary 
Burket, Mary 
Burrows, Mark 
Busby, Melissa 

Brigitte Bridges 

Above: Representing the Thymes society in the Home- 
coming Spirit Walk, seniors Gwvn Dutnell and Jamie 
Yates share a moment to rememlier at Wake Forest. 


Cagle, John 

Calvert, Dennis 

Camp, Angelia 

Campbell, Lee 

Campisano, Lisa 

Carev, Andrew 

Carlson, Leslie 

Carmichael, Penny 

Carpenter, Scott 

Carter, Joe 

Cash, David 

Cavanaugh, John 

Chafin, Christopher 

Cheatwood, Camarra 

Chmil, Nicholas 

Cisne, Chip 


Cole, Steve 

Coltrane, Debra 

Connell, Carrie 

Conyers, James 

Cook, Bruce 

Cook, Jeffrey 

Cook, Muffie 

Cooper, Henry 

Copeland, Pete 

Cormia, John 

Covey, Timothy 

Cowan, John 

Cowan, Mary 
Cox, Pamela 

Crawley, Jim 
Cuatrecasas, Paul 
Dallanegra, Marc. 

Daniel, Louis 

Daniels, Johanna 

Davidson, John 

Davis, Deryl 

Davis, Michael 

Davis, Robert 

De Araujo, William 

Citrin, Benjamin T^ T^.^/- 'X. ' ^w ^ ^^ k^ V 

Clark, David , J 1 \.f^' " ' "^^ "^ ^ ^ --V 

Clark, Stephen 

Clayton, Mary 

Clifford, Cynthia 

Cockerham, Mark 

Coe, Valerie 

Coene, Edgar 



fs « ft f) /v c:, 



DeArmon, John 
Delhey, Christopher 
Dement, Angela 
Dernoeden, Dian 
Dinkins. Kriss 
Dodge, Kristan 

Dodgson, Stephen 
Dombrowski, Angela 
Dot.son, Karen 
Dove, Laura 
Dovel, Melynda 
Draeger, Deborah 

Draughn, Anna 
Duarte, Nestor 
Duffy, John 
Dunleavy, Margaret 
Durand, Phihp 
Dutnell, Gwvneth 

Dyer, David 
Earnhardt, Susan 
Efird, Scott 
Eller, Charles 
Ellis, Deborah 
Ellis, Teresa 

Eniken, Robert 
Eng, Kimberly 
Eure, Luther 
Evans, Stephanie 
Fagg, Brad 
Fairbanks, Gary 

Fernund, Gregory 
Finegan, Michael 
Flanagan, Eric 
Flora, John 
Fonda, Janis 
Ford, Bruce 

Forrest, Karl 
Forrester, Lori 
Forrester, Rebecca 
Fox, Charles 
Freeman, Thomas 
Frye, James 

Gaal, John 
Galloway, Carrie 
( iarber, Lee 
Garber, Paul 
Gardiner, William 
Gardner, Jeffrey 


Gardner, Thurman 

Garrison, James 

Gault, Robin 

Gebhart, Michael 

German, Michael 

Gibson. David 

Giffen, Elizabeth 

Gill, Andrew 

Gill, Lynn 

Glovier, Nicole 

Goldsmith, Gregg 

Gordon, Sandra 

Gourlay, Alex 

Graham, Jon 

Grasso, Mark 

Grealey, Edward 

Greene, Michael 

GriflFin, Cynthia 

Grose, Mary 

Gupton, Gary 

Gwynn, Stann 

Hagen, Eric 

Hall, Jim 

Hall, Kimberlv 


^ 1 1 "f f 













1 N«\ 

P Tn '''iilM 


' Kit 


I -1 



i^H ^^^ 


y ^ 






Hall, Stuart 
Hallock, David 
Hamilton, Deborah 
Hamilton, Stefano 
Hamniann, Lisa 
Hamner, Diana 

Haqier, James 
Harris, John 
Harrison, John 
Hart, John 
Hart, Victor 
Hartley, Charles 

Hatcher, Hayley 
Hayes, Marilyn 
Hayes, Mary 
Haynes, Kimberly 
Haywood, Reed 
Hedrick, Mardee 

Heidtmann, Henry 
Hemphill, Scott 
Hemsley, Joseph 
Hendley, Tama 
Hendricks, James 
Henning, Gary 

Henry, Mark 
Hering, Clark 
Hester, Camilla 
Hester, Chip 
Higdon, Robert 
Hill, Joseph 

Hillerich, John 
Hillis, Jean 
Himan, Kimberly 
Hite, Kissy 
Hobgood, Bonnie 
Hodges, William 

Hoffman, Walter 
Hogan, Daniel 
Hollis, Breeden 
Holshouser, Ginny 
Holt, Amy 
Holzepfel, William 

Homey, Patricia 
Hottinger, Jeffrey 
Houston, Sarah 
Howell, Laurie 
Hubbard, Shari 
Imbrogno, Marcia 


Ivory, James 

Jackson, Jon 

Jackson, Keeva 

Jacobs, Richard 

Jaffe, Jennifer 

James, Michael 

Jamesia, Cromartie 

janeway, Elizabeth 

Jeffries, Ross 

Jenkins, Jimmy 

Jermain, William 

Johnson, Allen 

Johnson, Brooks 

Johnson, Gregg 

Johnson, Lee 

Johnson, Sanford 

Johnson, James 

Johnston, Michael 

Jones, Lynette 

Jones, Wayne 

Jordan, John 

Jurgensen, Scott 

Kaden, Walter 

Kalavritinos, Jack 

Kalahl, Elizabeth 

Katibah, Susan 

Keane, David 

Kent, Mark 

King, Kerry 

Kirchner, Mark 

Klein, Matthew 

Knowles, James 

Koford, James 

Krapfel, Brad 

Kratt, Laura 

Kreiter, Paul 

Lackey, Susan 

Lamb, Amelia 

Lancaster, Lance 

Lassiter, Keen 

Laymon, Leticia 

Leak, Christopher 

Leathers, Lisa 

LeBlanc, Peter 

Lee, Tiffany 

Leines, Eric 

Lewers, Linda 

Lewis, Lee 

^ f% 1^ f^ f^ 


Lewis, Sarah 
Lintz, Gordon 
Loeffler, Susan 
Long, Kym 
Lowder, Patrick 
Lyons, Sarah 

MacArther. Robert 
Macon, Dawn 
Macturk, GeoflFrey 
Mangas, Gina 
Mann, Charles 
Mansfield, Russell 

Marchot, Anne 
Marley, Janna 
Marshall, Bynuni 
Marszalek, Laura 
Martinson, Elizabeth 
Mason, John 

Massey, Marsha 
Matteson, John 
McCallum, Mark 
McCorkle, James 
McCormack, James 
McDonald, Benjamin 


Jack Randall: 

Announcer at FM 88 

\Jne source of entertainment and enjoy- 
ment for college students everywhere was 
the soothing sounds which blared from 
radios and stereos in every dorm room or 
apartment. Nearly all of Wake Forest's stu- 
dents recognized such stations as VVKZL- 
FM 107.5 or WRQK-FM 97..5 as leading 
stations in the Winston-Salem area, but 
when asked about stations here on campus, 
people seemed to be at a loss for informa- 

However, there was a viable campus 
alternative for interesting programming — 
FM 88. Jack Bandall, a senior and com- 
munications major at Wake, was one of 
seven part-time student announcers for the 
station and had been since his junior year. 
The programming for FM 88, which 
emphasized classical and jazz music rather 
than Top 40 tunes, was oriented towards 
the arts. As Jack explained, the station 

Above: For Jaci< Randal], a senior communications major, 
being an announcer for FM 88 provided an interesting 
alternative to the routine of daily campus life. 

manager felt that a program schedule 
geared towards classical and Jazz numbers 
underscored the liberal arts image of the 

Jack Randall first became interested in 
the workings of the station after station 
manager Cleve Callison spoke to his broad- 
casting class. Aft;er auditioning for a posi- 
tion, Jack was selected to be trained as an 
announcer. During this two month training 
period, Jack learned not only about the 
technical aspects of running the board and 
programming the music but also about the 
correct verbal style and pronunciations for 
classical and jazz music. As Jack Randall 
explained, "there is a sense of achievement 
after a good show. " It was this sense of 
achievement that made the unusual hours 
and the intense training worthwhile. The 
dedication and commitment of students 
like Jack Randall made FM 88 bigger and 
better. It was a definite asset for Wake 
Forest University. D 
■^^^^^^^^^ Jennifer Connell ■■■■^^^^^^^^ 


McDonald, Susan 

McKee, Samuel 

McKenzie, John 

McKinney, Nancy 

McKnight, Edgar 
Meadows, Vada 

Melton, Dale 

Merrill, Peter 

Mia, Rolando 

Miller, Kimberly 

Miller, William 

Mills, Laura 

Mims, Howard 

Mizell, Leslie 

Mnick, Jeffrey 

Morgan, William 

Mori, John 

Morris, Deborah 

Morrison, Robert 

Morrison, Susan 

Mullen, Renee 

Muniz, Troy 

Nabors, Gary 

Nance, Carol 

^ ^ u^ T" 


^ iil 

Nash, Russell 
Navin, Thomas 
Neinast, Mark 
Neish, David 
Nelson, Lee 
Nicholson, Willard 

Niebuhr, Jenny-Jean 
Noel, Robert 
Norfleet, Elizabeth 
Norris, Stac\' 
Nuzum, Pierre 
O Brien, Lisa 

O Donnell, Lucy 
Oakes, Glenn 
Olson, Julia 
Ondis, Victoria 
Orlowski, Michael 
Owen, Jack 

Owens, Bonnie 
Paetow, Glenn 
Page, Randall 
Parker, Beth 
Parker, John 
Parks, John 

Parnell, John 
Parrish, Nathan 
Pash, Lisa 
Passera, William 
Passin, Pandora 
Patterson, Angela 

Patton, Patrick 
Paul, Robert 
Peace, Gregg 
Pearce, David 
Peterson, Jeffrey 
Pettyjohn, Lisa 

Phiel, David 
Piephoff, Grisman 
Pittman, Pat 
Pope, John 
Porterfield, Rick 
Powers, Richard 

Pratapas, Michael 
Pressley, Sophia 
Pringle, Charles 
Prothro, David 
Pruitt, Mark 
Pudpud, Abby 


Pusey, Stacy 
Raisbeck, Robert 

Rary, William 
Rascoe, Deborah 
Ratchford, James 

Reaves, Mark 

Redshaw, Matthew 

Reger, Robert 

Register, Heather 

Reichle, John 

Reid, Martha 

Reid, Eaton 

Reilly, John 

Re\nolds, Warren 

Rhame, Stephanie 

Rhoades, Mark 

Rhoton, Ahce 

Richardson, Joy 

Rink, Cynthia 

Roach, Dale 

Robertson, David 

Rodden, Max 

Rogers, Rhea 

Rolen, Kellv 

Rosebrook, Jeb 

Rosser, Mike 

Rowe, Steven 

Rubino, Richard 

Ruble, Danny 

Rudolph, Gretchen 

Sabiston, Eric 

Sager, David 

Saieed, Kim 

Saintsing, Byron 

Salerno, John 

Samet, Richard 

Sandberg, Mark 

Sanko, Karen 

Sapp, Jennifer 

Sawers, Pamela 

Schmidt, Gary 

Schnitzler, Rebecca 

Schuffenhauer, Kenneth 

Schulz, Rebecca 

Scott, Jefferson 

Scribner, Jay 

Shaw, Michael 

Sherman, Thomas 

fi f^ ^ P 

r. gap p A 

f? P ^ 

<s^ . 





Sherrod, Robert 
Shilling, Russell 
Shirey, Ann 
Sidell, Bruce 
Sievert, Elizabeth 
Simmons, Carolvn 

Simons, Robert 
Smith, Carolyn 
Smith, Frederick 
Smith, Gordon 
Smith, Jeffrey 
Smith, Jerry 

Smith, Margaret 
Smith, Maria 
Smith, Sam 
Smith, Shelia 
Snyder, Michael 
Sorensen, Karen 

Staples, Robin 
Stephenson, Charles 
Stephenson, John 
Stewart, Will 
Stiers, Chante 
Stipp, Leigh 

Bngitte Bndsci 

Above: What lurks behind those shades? 

Stockstill, Kurt 

Stogner, Russell 

Stone, Richard 

Strickland, Scott 

Strong, Kimberly 

Stubbs, Natalie 

Styers, Gray 

Surrett, William 

Svensson, Mikael 

Swain, Peter 

Swart, Patricia 

Swisher, Laura 

Tafel, Michael 

Taylor, Christy 

Taylor, John 

Taylor, Kemp 

Teal, Karen 

Tedesco, Lori 

Tedford, Mary 
Teems, Tammy 

Torrence, Lisa 
Touchton, Bobby 
Townes, Thomas 
Trainor, Timothy 

Tyler, Robert 

Tyndall, Lynn 

Tysinger, Lori 

Upchurch, Willard 

Van Slyke, Valerie 

Vandermaas, Maureen 

Vandiver, David 

Vangorder, James 

Vela, Lou 

Vernon, Arthur 

Virts, Ward 

Waataja, Jeffrey 

P p p :P 

Wagoner, Regina 


Wakely, Jeffrey 


Walker, Stephen 


Wall, Robert 

Mi ■ 

^■\ ' ^^K 

Wallace, McLain 

<^- H 

Walters, Scott 

W^ ^ 

Warren, Beth 

Washburn, Willis 


Watson, James 


Welsh, Karl 


West, Joseph 


noreland, Grefory 


; -^ ,p:^ri-- 14.: 

f P A 



ti f\ fs e^ 


VVetherill, Lindsay 
Wetherill, Sian 
White, Christopher 
White, Kristin 
Whitfield, Jacques 
Whitham, Damian 

Wiggs, Toni 
Wilcox, Sharon 
Wildrick, Catherine 
Wiley, David 
Williams, Scott 
Williams, Susan 

Williamson, Susan 
Willit, Susan 
Wilson, Felicia 
Wilson, Kenneth 
Wilson, Robert 
Wood, Brent 

Wood, James 
Wortman, Deborah 
Wright, Craig 
Yates, Jamie 
Young, Mark 
Zekan, Thomas 

Zielske, Steven 
Zweier, Brvan 

Bnptte bndsi-^ 

Above: Wake students enjoy the "Ideal Part> ". 


Adams, Lisa 

Alligood, David 

Ambrose, Brent 

Anderson, Walter 

Andreoli, Cara 

Armstrong, Brian 

Armstrong, George 

Atkinson, Nancy 

Atwood, Timothy 

Aust, Mark 

Bailey, Bett> 

Bailev, Tim 

Bailey, Trever 

Bass, Emory 

Baucom, Christie 

Bazemore, Hud 

Becton, Beth 

Beeson, Kevin 

Beeson, Robin 

Bell, John 

Bennett, Timothy 

Bergen, Chyrise 

Bernat, David 

Blackburn, Jennifer 

Blair, John 

Blalock, Thomas 

Boggs, Ben 

Bordeaux, Danielle 

Boswell, John 

Bowman, Mollv 

Brading, Jennifer 

Brewer, Kelli 

Brewer, Patrick 

Brooks, Jeff 

Brooks, Kirk 

Bruton, Eric 

Buckson, Daniel 
Bunton, Jayne 
Burch, Laurie 
Burns, Joseph 
Busko, William 
Carber, Kevin 

Carlson, Peter 

Carpenter, Michele 

Carter, Doug 

Carter, Michael 

Caudle, Kenneth 

Chapman, Robert 







'^ r 

cheek, Edwin 
Chilton, Freddie 
Chlad, Kelly 
Chouquette, Linda 
Christy, Mari-Ann 
Church, Bobby 

Clark, Chip 
Clark, Mary 
Cleland, George 
Clipp, Randy 
Cochran, Corey 
Cole, Toby 

Coleman, Courtney 
Corrie, Brenda 
Cronin, Terry 
Currin, Allyson 
Czarnecki, Edward 
Davidson, Nancy 

Davis, Meg 
Decker, Allen 
Delaney, Roger 
Dennis, Virginia 
DeSetto, Maria 
Dixon, Lesley-Jane 

Dore, Susan 
Dowell, Michael 
Durham, Mark 
Dvorak, Mariam 
Earnest, Mark 
Eiband, Glenn 

Ellis, Angela 
Eillis, Douglas 
Eubank, Eric 
Ferner, Clayton 
Ferner, Jeffrey 
Finle\-, Bill 

Fisher, Louis 
Foote, Robert 
French, Larry 
Friend, Dixie 
Fulk, Marlene 
Gary, Amv 

Giraldi, Robert 
Glaub, Julee 
Gorham, Robert 
Green, Glenn 
Greenwood, John 
Grubbs, Gina 




Gunter, Susan 

Hahn, James 

Hall, John 

Hail, Michael 

Hand, Susan 

Harpe, Bill 

Harris, Addie 

Harris, John 

Hartness, David 

Havens, Linda 

Hendricks, Christopher 

Hendricks, James 

Henretta, John 

Hermann. Roger 

Hewitt, Kim 

Higgins. Paige 

Hinson, Jon 

Holland, Russell 

Hooten, Mark 

Hoots, Jimmy 

Howard, Todd 

Hubbard, Clinton 

Hunt, Daniel 

Hvozdovic, Bernard 

ft ^^ f» f*^ 


Robin Beeson: 

Feature Twirler for the Deacons 

Xt would have been hard to miss Robin 
Beeson out on the football field. Although 
she was not very good at tackling or guard- 
ing, her specialties were throwing and 
catching. One would never have seen her 
in a black and gold jersey, as she preferred 
sequins and rhinestones. She was a terrible 
football player, but after three years as fea- 
ture twirler with the Marching Deacons, 
Robin Beeson had all the right moves on 
the field. 

Robin, a twenty year old junior, started 
twirling at the age of eight, when her uncle 
bought her her first baton. Practicing five 
to seven hours a day was not unusual for 
Robin. She entered contests and tourna- 
ments, winning the North Carolina twirl- 
ing championship eight times in a row, and 
winning third place in an international 
twirling competition. To culminate eleven 

Above: Even though being feature twirle 
mous amount of time, Robin Beeson als 
other activities at Wake Forest. 

r took an enor- 
3 had time for 

years of hard work, Robin beat out over 100 
high school seniors and was awarded a 
twirling scholarship to Wake Forest. 

But twirling was not the only part of 
Robin's life. She was very intent about her 
future. Robin's plans included majoring in 
English, interning on a local radio station, 
and eventually teaching phonics and 

Aside from schoolwork and baton, Robin 
had many activities to keep her busy. As a 
newly inducted STEPS pledge, she spent a 
great deal of time with her society sisters, 
Robin was even busy when she was alone. 
"There's nothing I don't like to do," she 
confessed. 'I even like cleaning and iron- 
ing! " Her favorite activities, though, in- 
cluded ice skating and cooking. Robin was 
also especially fond of laughing. There was 
rarely a moment that she was not smiling 
and happy, and it showed in everything she 
did. Whether on the field or off', Robin 
Beeson, feature twirler, stood out. D 
^^^^^^^^^^^ Joelle Crum """"^^^^^^^^ 


S*^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^1^ 


Jackson, Susan 
Jameson, Dawn 
Jankowski, Doug 
Jeffries, Stephan 
Jetter, Cynthia 
Johnson, Damita 

Jones, Cecil 
Jones, Virginia 
Kerr, Duncan 
Kersh, Rogan 
Kilby, Michael 
Kimberly, John 

King, Douglas 
Kirkpatrick, James 
Kiser, Paul 
Kolmer, Harriet 
Korteling, Karen 
Kraus, William 

Lacine, Laura 
LaFaxe, Lesley 
Lampros, Penny 
Lanane, Kimberly 
Langenfeld, Angela 
Langley, Beth 

Latti, Mark 
Leadem, Richard 
Lee, Sherry 
Lentz, Debbie 
Lever, Richard 
Lins, Mark 

Lloyd, .Mary 
Lombard, Richard 
Mabe, Donald 
-Madsen, Kristine 
Malis, Theresa 
Malone, Catherine 

Marshall, Mary 
Martin, Eric 
Massey, Carolyn 
Massey, Keith 
Mathers, Rich 
McCotter, Joseph 

McCrorey, .Martha 
-McKeller, Ira 
McLean, Muriel 
Me\er, Robyn 
.Miller, Lisa 
Miller, Mark 




Minton, Bobbie 

Mitchum, Andy 

Moore, Paul 

Moose, Beverly 

Moreau, Julie 

Moretz, Lawrence 

Morgan, Bob 

Moricle, Molli 

Morrison, Scott 

Morton, Martha 

Munn, Charles 

Neil, Tavlor 

Nelon, Vickie 

Nelson, Vaughn 

Newman, Judith 

Noles, Jill 

Norris, Jeff 

Norton, David 

Oakhill, Stacey 

Ormand, Lisa 

Orr, Arthur 

Paff, David 

Parks, Sharon 

Pate, Michael 

Payne, Laura 

Peek, Brian 

Perdue, Lee Ann 

Phillips, Kim 

Pickett, Beverly 

Pilgrim, Jeanne 

Protasewich, Richard 

Radebaugh, Galen 

Reeder, Steven 

Reeves, Alex 

Reinert, Karen 

Rheaume, Susan 

Richards, Laura 

Rick, Ronald 

Roberson. Mark 

Roddy, Elizabeth 

Rodgers, Margie 

Rogers, Helen 

Rogers, Talmage 


Ruble, Linda 

Rucker, Elizabeth 

Rucker, James 

Rumberger, Todd 

' ill 



Rushworth, Wendy 
Salley, Al 
Sandman, William 
Savage, Sherry 
Schrum, Forrest 
Scibelli, Joseph 

Scoggin, William 
Scoggins, Krist)' 
Severance, Matthew 
Shepard, Allyson 
Shoemaker, Rave 
Sileo, Robert 

Sims, James 
Sirhan, Kris 
Skidmore, Ellen 
Slepp, Joseph 
Sloop, Martha 
Slusher, Leslev 

Smith, Christopher 
Smith, David 
Smith, Kelly 
Smith, Sarah 
Smith, Steve 
Snover, John 

Brigitte Bridges 

Above: An annua] event at Wake Forest, Springfest is a 
time when students can gather together and socialize 




Snow, Matt 

Spicer, John 

Spitz, Kurt 

Spitz, Patti 

Staiger, Lani 

Stanley, John 

Stanley, Wade ■*" 

Steiger, Susan 
Stevens, Donna 

Stockton, Lisa 

Stratton, Laurie 

Strawn, Todd 

Stump, Terri 

Surprenant, Francis 

Sutton, Mary 

Sutton, Steven 

Taylor, Garland 

Thompson, Emerson 

Thordahl, Jefl' 

Tobar, Ricardo 

Triplett, Travis 

Truax, Julie 

Tufo, Stephen 

Tuggle, Katherine 

Tuttle, Lynette 

Tyson, Clifton 

Van Lare, Douglas 

VVadsworth, Helen 

Wagerek, Dave 

Wagoner, David 

Weger, Barbara 

Whalen, Scott 

Whatley, Jill 

White, Catherine 

Wood, Wheeler 

Worsham, Amanda 




Agha, Maher 
Albertson. Christopher 
Allen, Bill 
Allen, Wendy 
Anderson, Nick 
Arbuckle, Lance 

Atkinson, Carla 
Austin, Cal 
Badgett, Kenneth 
Banna, Lance 
Barnes, Garret 
Bassett, Frank 

Bearden, Pauline 
Beck, Sharon 
Beddingfield, Katie 
Belcher, Lisa 
Benfield, Denise 
Bennett, Edward 

Berg, Cristina 
Bergen, David 
Berglund, Christina 
Bernard, Michele 
Bessent, Paige 
Black, Jim 

Blackman, Paula 
Blevins, Kristin 
Blick, David 
Bodley, Michelle 
Bona, Celeste 
Bonahue, Edward 

Borri, Jacqueline 
Braithwaite, Dale 
Brawle\', W'ray 
Bray, Scott 
Breed, Patricia 
Bristol, Margaret 

Brodish, Joan 
Brot, Marianne 
Brown, Danny 
Buff, Marjorie 
Bunch, Cindy 
Burgess, Ken 

Burke, Peggy 
Burley, Kit 
Burton, Anita 
Byrd, Todd 
Byrnes, Bradford 
Caldwell, Kimberly 






Canfield, Rob 
Carlson, Brett 
Carpenter, Celia 
Carpenter, Cy 
Casstevens, Randy 
Castor, Edith 

Cecil, Robert 

Chang, Edward 

Chapman, Catherine 

Chapman, Robert 

Clancy. Christopher 

Clark, Graham 

Clevenger, Steve 

Coakley, John 

Collins, David 

Collis, Kelley 

Colombo, Christopher 

Colwell, Linda 

Conn, Melissa 

Connell, Jennifer 

Conner, Kerry 

Cook, John 

Cook, Susan 

Cooper, Melinda 

Cotten, Shelia 

Cox, Steven 

Coywe, Kevin 

Crow, Samuel 

Curry, Chris 

Cvijanovich, Milena 

Dailey, John 

Daisley. Tricia 

Dauer, Stephan 

Daugherty, Jill 

Davis, Jeffrey 

Davis, Robert 

Dawkins, Alice 

Dean, Mary Martha 

Deaton, Kirstin 

Desjardins, Andrew 

Di Biase. Thomas 

Dickens, Alan 

Dobbins, Lynn 

Dombrowski, Beatrice 

Douglas, Donald 

Doyle, David 

Draper, Jocelyn 

Duckwall, Rob 

:.v ^-y 

Duncan, Pamela 
Dunham, Bud 
Dunlap, Jane 
Dunn, Karen 
Earp, Scott 
Eckhardt, Aric 

Edwards, Julie 
Edwards, Karen 
Einwaechter, Eric 
Erickson, Susan 
Erwin, James 
Fain, Kathrvn 

Faircloth, Jimmy 
Farmer, Mary 
Ferguson, Karen 
Ferner, Kendal 
Filaski, Richard 
Fischer, Jan 

Fitzgerald, John 
Flanagan, Clare 
Fletcher, Catherine 
Flowers, Steven 
Fort, Janet 
Freeman, Charles 

Mark Earnest 

Above: Peyton, Lindley, Susan, and Jennifer enjoy Sigma 
Chi rush dance. 


Freeman, Ellen 

Frenzel, Michael 

Friedersdorf, David 

Frommelt, Robert 

Fulk, Daphne 

Furr, Laurie 

Gagan, Marion 
Gage, Jamie 
Gaines, Temple 
Geeslin, Robert 
Gehlert, Barb 
Geisler, Lvnlev 

Genella, Kathy 

Gerber, Tim 

Geyer, Granice 

Glass, Tiffany 

Goodman, Berrin 

Gorelli, Gina 

Grady, Tricia 
Greco, Robert 
Greene, Derek 
Greene, Marti 
Griffin, Glenn 
Hadlev, Diana 

Hale, Pat 

Hall, Beth 

Hall, Scott 

Hancock, Jennifer 

Hart, Jennepher 

Hart, Ronald 

Hatcher, Peyton 

Hawn, Jerry 

Heder, Jackie 

Helm, Todd 

Helton, Cynthia 

Henderson, Mack 

Henderson, William 

Henry, Cynthia 

Henr\', Mira 

Herbert, James 

Herndon, Martha 

Herring, Andrea 

Hetherington, Susan 

Hill, Pamela 

Hinkle, John 

Hinshaw, Karen 

Hinshaw, Billy 

Hinson, Diane 

^ fj P 

r.P, &^a 




Hinton, Kathnn 
Hiscavich, Chris 
Hobbs, Russ 
Hoefer, Sharon 

^ Holbrook, Kenneth 
Holombe, Shau-n 

Holt, John 
Holthusen, Peggy 
Hope, Deborah 
Houghland, Leigh 
Hounshell, Rob 
Houser, David 

Houser, Trisha 
Hovis, Corby 
Howard, Kathy 
Howard, Matthew 
Hoy, Stephan 
Hudon, Scott 

Hudspeth, Thomas 
Hueber, Tibb\' 
Hull, Charlie' 
Hunt, Kenneth 
larocci, Michael 
Jackson, Cameron 

Jackson, Richard 
Jacobs, Blair 
Jarv'is, Karen 
Jeanes. Paul 
Jennette, James 
Jeziorski, Joseph 

Johanon, Betsy 
Johnson, Frank 
Johnson, Pete 
Johnson, Christopher 
Johnson, Rebecca 
Johnson, Stewart 

Johnsrude, Jenny 
Jolley, Lana 
Jones, Lisa 
Jones, Molly 
Jones, Todd 
Joyce, Jennifer 

Kane, Page 
Kangar, Tom 
Kavanagh, Mike 
Keck, Tiffan)' 
Keener, Christine 
Keves, Debi 




Kivett, Edward 
Kletzin, Jenny 

Kolulis, Christy 

Kostick, Karen 

Krause. Kevin 

Kuhn, Ted 

Kuwabara, Jeff 

LaMastra, Steve 

Lamb. Mary 

Lamb, Robert 

Lane, Jill 

Langley, Susanna 

Langston, Llewellyn 

Lavender, Michael 

Lavender, Susan 

Lawson, Laura 

Leach, William 

Lee, Meredith 

Leidy, Christine 

Lekan, David 

Lenny, Ellen 

Leslie, William 

Lewis, Connie 

Liacouras, Gregory 









f B 



Lilly, Eric 
List, David 
Long, Mona 
Lovvrie, Alfred 
Lupton, Jim 
Mansell, Eric 

.\lanuli, Dardanio 
Marler, Lynne 
Marshall, Cathy 
Martin, Lee 
Martin, Sherri 
Marzano, Joseph 

Massey, David 
Mattucci, Richard 
Mauck, Hutcheson 
Mayo, Steve 
McClelland, David 
McCormick, Sandra 

McGuirt, Jae 
Mcllvaine, Elizabeth 
McKee, Chad 
McKinney, Beverly 
McMillan, Annie 
Meadows, Woodie 

Merchant, Linda 
Merman, Patricia 
Merritt, Maria 
Meyer, Cynthia 
Michel, Angela 
Miller, John 

Miller, Rachelle 
Miller, Robin 
Mitchell, David 
Mitchell, Melissa 
Mohler, Lauren 
Momberger, Sarah 

Montford, Joseph 
Montgomery, Melinda 
Moore, Andy 
Morris, David 
Moseley, Nelle 
Murphree, Sara 

Murray, Caroline 
Nelson, Robin 
Newell, Steven 
Newton, Michael 
Nichol, Chris 
Nifong, Nancy 



Noah, Traci 

Nolan, Mary 

Olayode, Man 

Oldham, Mark 

Orlowski, David 

Ormond, John 

Osborn, Ernest 

Owen, Kiniberely 

Palumbo, Michael 

Pardue, Christy 

Parlanti, Robb 

Patrick, Whitney 

Penley, Gerri 
Perron, Andrew 
Perry, Mitchell 
Peterson, David 
Phillips, Connie 
Philp, Alison 

Piccolo, Lori 

Poovey, Todd 

Pope, Anne 

Powell, Steve 

Privett, Amy 
Queck, Bruce 

Queen, Erika 

Rader, Stephanie 

Ramirez, Michele 

Randall, Gordy 

Raney, Robert 

Raynor, Melanie 

Reavis, Marsha 

Reddick, Julia 

Reichle, Debbie 

Renner, Lisa 

Revelle, James 

Richardson, Bill 

Richardson, Jefl 

Riddle, Charlotte 

Riddle, Jeff 

Ridenour, Steven 

Riggs-Miller, John 

Rigsbee, Keith 

Rioux, Jennifer 

Roberts, Ric 

Robertson, Candy 

Robertson, Cynthia 

Robinson, Elizabeth 

Robinson, Leigh 




Roper, Thomas 
Ross, Kenneth 
Rudas, Bob 
Rudolph, VVilham 
RufF, Jennifer 
Rumbough, Jamie 

Sage, Audrey 
Saintsing, David 
Saitta, Dave 
Salzenstein, Debra 
Sanford, Karen 
Sauer, Linda 

Schacht, Paul 
Schappert, Susan 
Schatz, Jane 
Schhnke, Dawn 
Schmidt, \'icke 
Schoonhagen, Ken 

Bngjtte Bndges 

Above: Two Wake Forest students enjoy the informal 
atmosphere of a party on campus. 


Shanahan, Keric 
Shattuck, Mark 

Sheets. Melodie 
Sheppard, Lori 

Silloway, Devin 
Sims, Tad 

Sparnicht, Jennifer 

Cn^ Spence, Shannon 

Squires, Alexander 

Stanziano, Sharon 

Steiner, Gregory 

Stevens, Eric 



Stiles, Michael 

Suggs, Milanie 

Sullivan, Mark 

Summers, Mike 

Sundberg, Jennifer 

Swab, Susan 

Tankersley, Ken 

Tatum, Scott 

Thompson, Holly 

Toney, Stephen 

Tornatore, Greg 

Tracey, Denise 

Tribble, Lewis 

Trice, Kimberly 

Turnage, Trevor 

Tyrrell, Darcy 

Tysinger, Angie 

Varholv, Christine 

Walsh, Mari 

Ward, Jacqueline 

Ward, Kimberly 

Warren, Greg 

Warren, Wendy 

Waters, Jay 

Watt, Jennifer 

Way, John 

Welsh, James 

Weresh, Matt 

Westbrook, Wendi 

White, Alan 


White, Sarah 
White, Todd 
Widmar, David 
WiUiams, AHcia 
Wilhams, Bobby 
Wilhams, James 

Wilhams, Lisa 
Wilhams, Patrick 
Willis, Elisabeth 
Willis, Gregory' 
Wilson, Nancy 
Wilson, Robert H. 

Wilson, Robert N. 
Windell, Steve 
Wirth, Thomas 
Wolff, Sarah 
Wood, AKcia 
Wood, Heather 

Above: Tossing a frisbee is a tavorite pa^tii 
Forest students. 



Abele, Lori 

Abernathy, Martha 

Absher, LuAnn 

Absher, Wendell 

Adamcyk, Christopher 

Adams, Susan 

Agnos, Frank 

Agudelo, Mauricio 

Ahlum, Scott 

Alexander, Welborn 

Allred, Teresa 

Anderson, Julie 

Aphngton, Kim 

Armistead, Ashton 

Armstrong, Pamela 

Arora, Jyoti 

Atkins, Kevin 

Averett, Anna 

Baldwin, Nora 

Ball, Claire 

Barham, Margaret 

Barnes, Darryl 

Bates, Benjamin 

Baucom, Lee 

Beam, Susan 
Bednar, Celina 
Benson, Randolph 
Benson, Cliff 
Bird, Richard 
Bishop, Brian 

Black, Debbie 

Blackburn, Heidi 

Blacknian, John 

Blevins, Bob 

Booth, Jerry 

Bowman, Donna 

Bowman, Thaddeus 
Bowyer, Beverly 
Boyd, Ginger 
Bozzolo, Camillo 
Bramlett, Susan 
Bridges, Robert 

Britton, Bloyce 

Brooks, James 

Brown, Barnsley 

Brown, Ellen 

Brown, Julie 

Bryant, Janie 

fl f ^ 6 


j^Ci^ tit 

Biidd, Laurie 
Bolen, Louis 
Bundy, Phil 
Butera, Ray 
Butler, Edvvari 
Butt, Richard 

Cage, Rob 
Caldwell, Derek 
Calloway, Lori 
Calvert, Anne 
Camp, Clay 
Cambell, William 

Carine, Jeffrey 
Carr, Mike 
Carter, Amy 
Cartner, Amy 
Cash, Chip 
Castleman, Elizabeth 

Caudle, Mark 
Chamberlain, Jeffrey 
Chamberlain, Stacy 
Chapman. John 
Chase, Kelli 
Chase, Nancv 

Bngltte Bndges 

Above: One of the events enjoyed by freshmen and 
seniors alike during the Homecoming weelcend is 
the Campus Skate. 




Childs, Amy 

Chinuntdet, John 

Chisholm, Christian 

Clark, Catherine 

Clark, Calhoun 

Clark, Kimberlv 

Clay-well, Traci 

Coates, Angela 

Cobb, John 

Cole, Kristin 

Collins, Brad 

Compton, Loiise 

Cooke, Alicia 

Cooke, Priscilla 

Corley, Daniel 

Cothran, Terri 

Cox, Steve 

Craft, Susan 

Crais, David 

Crawford, Heather 

Crawford, Matthew 

Crowe, Tonya 

Crum, Joelle 

Cullom, Jennifer 

^w^n n 

Lisa Kemp: 

A New Face in Dance 

i\. new face to the Wake Forest Dance 
Company was freshman Lisa Kemp. Lisa 
was a member of a select group of girls who 
auditioned for spots in the Company last 

Before coming to Wake, Lisa danced 
with a regional ballet group, the Boanoke 
Ballet Theatre, tor the last five years. 

For someone whose life had been so in- 
volved in dance, why did Lisa decide to 
attend Wake Forest University? T always 
wanted to go to Wake," Lisa said, "and the 
Dance Company at Wake was an added 

The Dance Company met every Wed- 
nesday night and had extra rehearsals 
before show time. Although Lisa spent a lot 
ot time on her dance she said that it rarely 
interfered with her academic work. Becky 
Myers, the Dance Company's director. 

Above: Leaping through the air, fri 
demonstrates one reason why she v 
Wake Forest Dance Company. 

nan Lisa Kemp 
chosen lor the 

understood that academics came first and 
did not push the girls to make a choice 
between dance and school. For Lisa, this 
attitude was different than the one she 
faced in high school, where she was ex- 
pected to spend all of her free time practic- 
ing dance. 

When asked if the class distinctions 
among the dancers was noticeable in the 
Company, Lisa responded with a resound- 
ing no! The only time the distinctions be- 
came noticeable at all is when it came time 
for part assignments. The older girls usual- 
ly, but not always, got the bigger and better 
parts simply because they had been danc- 
ing with the Company longer and practic- 
ing the routines longer. 

During the oft-season the group was very 
unified and everyone worked toward a 
common goal. This was the time all the girls 
worked on increasing their ability, be- 
cause, in the end, ability was the determi- 
nant for a good part and a great dancer. D 

^^^^^^— BT Stewart ——^^^—— 


Cumbo, James 
Dahni, Diane 
Daleas, Stephan 
Daniels, Beth 
Davis, Brian 
DeBrine, Lisa 

DeCredico, David 
DeFrancesco, Stephen 
Demopoulos, Margaret 
Dempsey, Ron 
DeVinney, Barbara 
DiBella, Robert 

Dixon, John 

Dombrowski, Alexander 
Donahue, Christopher 
Dragulrscu, Patricia 
Driver, Cece 
Dunnigan, Linda 

Durand, Larry 
Dyer, Anna 
Dyson, Joann 
Edmiston, David 
Eiband, Gregory 
Ehe, Brvan 

Elks, Susan 
Ellington, Alyee 
Eskridge, Mia 
Essa, Cindy 
Farrell, Elizabeth 
Ferguson, Robin 

Fesperman, Jan 
Fike, John 
Filer, Donald 
Finks, Mark 
Finn, Stacy 
Fisher, Mark 

Flett, Bonnie 
Flowers, Elizabeth 
Flynt, Sharon 
Foy, Cecelia 
Gandis, Lisa 
Gamer, Anne 

Garren, Ashley 
Geiser, Eric 
Gemrich, Kay 
Genkinger, Kim 
Gerwe, Michael 
Gettle, Kathryn 








Gilchrist, Lynne 

Gilchrist, Robert 

Gill, Geoffrey 

Gilmor, Susan 

Gingrich, John 

Glover, Matthew 

Glovier, James 
Goodman, Anna 
Gorden, Michelle 
Gordon, Danny 
Gordy, Kenneth 
Grade, Jonthan 

Graham, Lisa 

Gregg, Walter 

Gresham, Laura 

Griffin, Sinclair 

Gutknecht, Terry 

Haake, Karen 

Hager, Mark 

Haigler, Julie 

Halanych, Ken 

Hall, Cynthia 

Hall, Elizabeth 

Hall, Randolph 

Haltiwanger, Cecil 
Hanes, Beverly 
Harrell, Jana 
Harris, Susan 
Hart, Andrew 
Heck, Donnv 

Hedrick, Christopher 

Heinrichs, Haly 

Helseth, Kim 

Henning, Carl 

Herman, Richard 

Hesford, J. P. 

Hicks, Catherine 

Higdon, John 

Hight, Terry 

Hill, Kellie 

Hill, Scott 

Hinds, Michael 

Hines, Christophir 

Hissam, Steve 

Hobbs, Ann 

Hodges, Charlene 

Holder, Suzanne 

Holton, David 






Howard, Laura 
Howell, Melissa 
Hunsley, Eric 
Hunter, Pamela 
Hurt, Owen 
Ince, Laura 

Ingersoll, Reed 
loppolo, Frank 
Jacknian, John 
Jackson, Thomas 
Jacobs, Margaret 
Jacocks, Mitchell 

Janson, Jolly 

Jarrett, Jonathan 

Jermain, Patrick 

Johansen, Laurie 

Johnson, Danette 

Johnson, Eric 

Johnson, Jamie 
Johnson, Jeanette 
Johnson. Myers 
Jones, Anne 
Jones, Carol 
Jones, Margaret 

Above: The Wake Forest campus is known for its 
beauty in every demention. 





Jordan, Lillian 

Jordan, Stephanie 

Juilienne, Nicole 

Kaaz, Arthur 

Kasparek, Jod 

Kennedy, Janine 

Kennedy, Scott 

King, Gregory 

Kirby, Bryan 

Kirby, JefFery 

Kitchin, Amy 

Kline, Carol 

Klug, Heidi 

Knight, Tom 

Kopelman, Beth 

Kraner, Jennifer 

Lamb, Lia 

Lamphier, Michael 

Lancaster, Frank 

Lassiter, Laura 

Lattanzi, Lisa 

Lay, Katherine 

Ledford, Jennifer 

Lee, Virginia 



x-i,;:^. m 

* ,1 


\ \ 


7 ! 




.^ I 


Above: Aiiumd,. Worslilium ami John Altmai. eiijox 
alterniiHn ol Deaccm foolliall. 



Lewis, Kristin 
Lindsay, Clay 
Livingston, Jessica 
Lowery, Donna 
Lutz, Timothy 
Magno, Mary 

Mallory, Kathryn 
Martin, Kim 
Martin, Walter 
Matthes, Chris 
Matthes, Steve 
Matule, Susan 

Maxon, Michelle 
Maxwell, Rebecca 
McCall, Courtney 
MeCauley, Allyson 
McClain, Kelly 
McCormick, Paul 

McDuffie, Norma 
McGlohon, Dawn 
McKay, Heather 
McKeever, Julie 
McKell, Joanne 
McKibban, William 

McLean, David 
McLeod, Scott 
McMillan, Darryl 
Meredith, Brian 
Midyette, David 
Miles, Dale 

Miller, Roslyn 
Millward, Janice 
Mitchell, Tammy 
Moore, David 
Moore, Margaret 
Moran, Jack 

Morey, Laura 
Morgan, Wendy 
Morris, Castlen 
Moseley, Lora 
Mountain, Lisa 
Muri, Scott 

Murphy, Deidra 
Myers, Jon 
Mylander, Kristin 
Nagel, Susan 
Newton, Christina 
Newton, Eddie 


Nicely. James 

Nordahl, John 

Northey, Janet 

O Conner, Elizabeth 

O'Neil, Kristi 

Obenauer, Dave 

Oehlers, John 

Oetzman, Lynn 

Ogburn, Anne 

Olsen, Eric 

Cvijanovich, Natalie 

Paee, Kimberlv 

Palmer, Elizabeth 

Park, Bryan 

Parks, Susan 

Parrish, Reginald 

Pash, Julie 

Patrick, Steve 

Payne, Kim 

Pearce, Cathrine 

Pearce, Chris 

Pearson, Craig 

Perrell, Janet 

Perry, Wade 


John Cavanaugh: 

A Veteran on Stage 

T T hen John Cavanaugh entered Wake 
Forest as a freshman he planned to be a 
Politics major and a Theater minor. John 
had been involved in theater throughout 
high school, .^fter taking courses in the 
Theater department he decided to major in 
Theater. By the time he was a junior John 
Cavanaugh was elected President of the 
Anthony Ashton Society. Anthony Ashton 
is Wake Forest's chapter of the National 
Collegiate Players and a service organiza- 
tion for the Theater. They provided ser- 
vices and sponsor some social functions. As 
president John organized these events and 
see that they ran smoothly. 

John was in nine main stage plays at 
Wake. He acted in As You Like It and The 
Passion. Also, he was resident sound design- 
er for hvo years. He even directed a play 

Concerning the Theater department, 
John thought that it was excellent because 
unlike a large school, undergraduates 
could get involved immediately and get 
valuable experiences, both in acting and 
technical matters. 

As a graduating senior John had a career 
of which to be conscious. He interned as a 
television reporter and wanted to pursue 
that field. Even if he did become involved 
in television, John planned to be involved 
in theater all of his life. 

In closing John wanted to see every stu- 
dent audition for a play, even if they did not 
get a part. He thought it is an experience 
everyone should have. [H 
— — ^^^^ Christopher fl. Ryan ^^^-^^^ 

.\bove: In See Hov 

the stage with tello 

They Run, John. Cavanaugll share.s 
V AntlioTU' .Aston member Tess 

i ! Ir 1 WAJ 


Peters, Troy 
Peterson, Jeffer\' 
Petitt, Richard 
Petrarca. Nick 
Piatt, Leslie 
Plybon, Jennifer 

Pohling, \Vend> 
Poston, David 
Primka, Ted 
Prout, Dan 
Purgat, Lisa 
Pusser, Krvatal 

Rait, Jeff 
Reichle, Jennifer 
Reid, Donna 
Rembold, Scott 
Reneekemp, Lisa 
Renn, Jeffen.' 

Restrepo, Claudia 
Reukauf, Henr\' 
Rhodes, Todd 
Ribisl, Kurt 
Riley, Karen 
Robbins, MelHssa 

Roberts, Carla 
Rochat, Jacqueline 
Rogers, John 
Romines, Karen 
Ronquillo, Mark 
Rose, George 

Roussis, Alexander 
Royals, Patricia 
Rue, Thomas 
Runge, Charles 
Russell, Stephan 
Safrit, Ashlev 

Sandifer, Hunter 
Sanford, Michael 
Sasz, Steven 
Schneider, Howard 
Scott, Heather 
Sekanovich, Dan 

Sellers, Lou Ann 
Sells, Terri 
Seto, Kenji 
Shafer, Robert 
Shephard, Mehssa 
Shronts, Kerry 


Shuler, Dannie 
Shumate, Anne 
Siccardi, James 
Siegel, Dave 
Sigmon, Mandi 
Sims, Tarzette 

Sims, Gelzer 

Sink, Linda 

Sisk, Martha 

Slaughter, Sarah 

Smith, Alexander 

Smith, David 

Smith, Julia 

Smith, Paden 

Smith, Tamera 

Smendziuk, Anna 

Snyder, Bud 

Snyder, Cynthia 

f ^Sm ■ 

Southern, Robert 

Speight, Lisa 

Speight, Troy 

Spoor, Michael 

Stampes, Shelly 

Stames, Elizabeth 

Stames, Julie 

Stauh, Janet 

Steadman, Daniel 

Stegall, Diana 

Stephanson, Harold 

Stephens, April 



Stewart. Beverly "^M I^HIH Umil 

Stigler, Sam 

Stikeleather, Jamie 

Stone, Walt 

Strauss, Alexandra 

Suggs, Linda 

Sullivan, Susan 

Swain, Kenneth 

Talley, Dorothy 

Taranto, Susie 

Tate, Leslie 

Taylor, Susan 

Teague, Wayne 

Tedder, James 

Telfer, Janice 

Tepper, Maury 

Terry, Camela 

Terry, John 




KA A. 




« 1 



Woodrick, Brian 
Worsley, Beth 
Younts, Kenneth 

Thompson, Beth 
Thompson, Bruce 
Tinibhn, Dianne 
Titherington, Don 
Torp, Lyle 
Townsend, Doug 

Trautwein, Matthew 
Treischler, Howard 
Trotter, Wesley 
Turner, Gary 
Turner, Jeff 
Tyndall, Kimberly 

Van Dyke, Maggie 
\'an Riper, Cheryl 
VVaites, Jud 
Walker, Laura 
Waller, Stewart 
Washburn, Arthur 

Watson, Michael 
Webb, Kirk 
Weiland, Peter 
Weissenburger, Deborah 
Wells, Anita 
Whicker, Michelle 

Whipple, Anne 
Whitehead, Paul 
Wieland, Kristan 
Wiest, Ashlee 
Wilkins, Kent 
Williams, Andrew 

Williams, Durann 
Wilhams, Ginger 
Williams, Ginney 
Wilson, Scott 
Wimpee, Lori 
Wood, Steve 



Honor Societies 

Alpha Epsilon 


Lisa Adams 
Melanie Adams 

Anne Allen 

Davod Alligood 

Bruce Blough 

Brooke Bostic 

Beth Bowles 

Anne Brown 

Doug Browning 

Camy Campisano 

Ben Citrin 

Dave Clark 

Laurel Davis 

Anna Draughn 

Mark Earnest 

Aric Eckhardt 

Sandy Echols 

Kathy Genella 

Jennifer Gunn 

John Henretta 

Paige Higgins 

John Hinson 

Amy Holland 

Breedan Hollis 

Allen Johnson 

John Kilby 

Harriet Kolmer 

Mark Lins 

Kevin Magee 

Bill McGreery 

Maria Merritt 

Melinda Montgomery 

Beverly Moose 

Joseph MuUany 

Ken Myers 

Laura Neal 

Vaughn Nelson 

Bob Noel 

Debbie Noel 

Shawn Pancyrz 

Sharon Parks 

Ben Peeler 

Abby Pudpud 

John Reichle 

Alice Rhoton 

Lynn Richardson 

Margie Rodgers 

Patty Rogers 
Robert Schamay 

Forest Schrum 
Tommy Sharon 
Ann Shivey 
Terry Smith 
Donald Soles 
Mike Spencer 
John Stephenson 

Kurt Stockstill 
Frank Surprenant 
Richard Tobar 
Lisa Torrence 
Maribeth Tyson 
Jeff Vandermark 

Lou Vela 

Stephen Walker 

Todd White 

Tom Zehan 

Alpha Kappa 


Donna Harrell 

Betsy Atkins 

James Garrison 

Camilla Hester 

Sarah Lyons 

Dawn Macon 

Robin Pressby 

Elizabeth Sievert 

Sam Smith 
Cathy Wildrick 

Beta Beta Beta 


Lisa Adams 

Mack Barnes 

Jennifer Bender 

Jayne Bunton 

Camille Campisano 

William De Araujo 

Sandy Echols 

Jan Fiske 
Eric Hagem 
Susan Hand 
Amy Holland 
Breeden Hollis 
Robin Honeycutt 
Mark Hooten 

Allen Johnson 

Harriet Kolmer 

Mark La Vigne 

Lee Lewis 

Mark Lins 

Laura Marszalek 

Martha McCraw 

Stephen McGrady 

Dawn Moose 

Scott Morrison 

Judith Newman 

Marth Nichols 

Robert Noel 

Shawn Pancerz 

Jeff Peterson 

Abby Pudpud 

Lynne Richardson 

Patricia Rodgers 

Brian Rollfinkd 

William Savoca 

Robert Schamay 

Jeff Scott 

Thomas Sharon 

Anne Shirey 

Gerald So 

Mick Spencer 

John Stephenson 

Thomas Stephenson 

Richard Tobar 

Jeffery Van Der Mark 

Lou Vela 

Regina Wagoner 

Steve Walker 

Todd White 

Wanda Williams 

John Wurst 
Thomas Zekan 

Associate Members 

Elizabeth Bowles 

Garrett Barnes 

Margaret Bristol 

Mark Brown 

James Bryan 

Charles Carpenter 

Brian Cope 
Edward Czarnecki 

Michael Davis 

Andrew Desjardins 

Angela Dombrowski 

Aric Eckhart 

Robert Frommelt 

Granice Geyer 

Robert Grady 

Douglas Graham 

Jacqueline Heder 

Tricha Houser 

Sherri Martin 

Joseph Marzano 

Robert Mattucci 

Rachelle Miller 

Candace Robertson 

Wendy Rushworth 

Timothy Viner 

Julie Wallen 

Windsor Westbrook 

Douglas Yoder 

Delta Phi Alpha 


Shirley Anders 

Emily Badger 
Mark Bergstron 
Elizabeth Bowles 

Lance Burma 
Lee Campbell 
William Crow 
Kathleen Doyle 
Aric Eckhardt 
Robert Emken 

James Erwin 

Bill Gardener 
Susan Garruso 
David Gregory 

Donna Grote 

Janet Harris 
Robin Honeycutt 

Marco Lucioni 
Bonnie McEachern 
Stuart McGuire 
Deborah Meyer 
Michael Miller 
Patricia Moeller 
Melinda Montgomery 

Gary Nabors 
Elizabeth Outland 

Kevin Pittard 

Michael Pate 

Dan Purdy 

Mark Roberson 

Max Rodden 

Rhea Rogers 

Brian Rollfink 
Christa Sackoff 

Becky Schulz 


Honor Societies 

Kay Shearin 

James Simms 

Carohn Smith 

John Stephenson 

Suzanne Swanson 

John Wible 
Susan VVillaimson 

John Taylor 
Gaines White 

Todd White 
John Wilhams 

Mark Wilson 

Eta Sigma Phi 


Alacia Anderson 
Bobbi Acord 

Bill Allen 
Kevin Burket 
Peter Carlson 
Richard Chapman 
John Copley 
JeflF Covington 
Melynda Dovel 

Ames Flynn 

Charles Freeman 

Michael Graham 

Gina Grubbs 

Connie Herr 

Kim Hewitt 

Billy Hinshaw 

Rosemar>' Hondros 

Ed HoUingsworth 

Todd Howard 

Michael Kilby 

Lynn Koncz 

Chip Mann 

Steve McGrady 

Ingrid Miller 

Lisa Miller 

David Mitchell 

Robert Murphy 

Lars Murton 

Jerry Nazziola 

Caroline Nelson 

Laura Payne 

Brian Perkinson 

JefF Peterson 

Erika Queen 

Kirk Raslowski 

Susan Rogers 

Gretchen Rudolph 

Al Salley 

Forrest Schrum 

Stuart Stogner 

Tricia Swart 

Kemp Taylor 

Mortar Board 

Betsy Atkins 

Burt Banks 

Katherine Bourne 

Elizabeth Bowles 

Peter Copeland 

Lee Garber 

James Garrison 

Laurie Howell 

Debra Hudson 

Allen Johnson 

Lisa Hamman 

Daniel Purdy 

John Reichle 

Stephanie Rhame 

Gray Styers 

James Wood 

Omicron Delta 

Burt Banks 

Kimberly Boatwright 

Elizabeth Bowles 

Cynthia Clifford 

Lee Garber 
James Garrison 
Debra Hudson 

Troy Muniz 

Bonnie Owens 

Heather Register 

Gray Styers 

Catherine Wildrick 

Brent Wood 

James Wood 

Omicron Delta 


Lynette Jones 
Howard Mims 
John Woodcock 

Phi Alpha Theta 


Kimberly Boatwright 
Robert Brown 
Lawrence Cole 

Daryl Davis 

Angela Dement 

Robert Emken 

Bradley Fagg 

Drooks Johnson 

Stacy Pusey 

Rhea Rogers 

Frederick Smith 

Jacques Whitfield 

Pi Mu Epsilon 


Christine Baucom 

Katherine Bourne 

Anne Bruce 

Robert Camp 

Richard Chapman 

Carolyn Coles 

Nancy Davison 

Suzan DeBusk 

Margaret Dunleavy 

Lynn Gill 
Timothy Hendrix 

William Lee 
Stuart McGuire 
Muriel McLean 

John Parks 
Stephanie Rhame 

Lanie Staiger 
Dorothy Sugden 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

(Political Science) 

Andrew Banks 

Ted Bilich 

Lisa Burgess 

Peter Copeland 

Philip Durand 

Craig Filer 

Raymond Farrow 

William Gardiner 

Thomas Maldari 

Robyn Meyer 

Robert Murphy 

Sarah Lewis 

Danny Ruble 

Karen Sanko 

Gray Styers 

Roy Surrett 

Michael Tafel 

Lori Tedesco 





■•> :f«¥iff:L-« 

ed musician. Chuck Mangione came to Winston-Sale 
I performed for Wake students and residents of the i 

Above: As a way to become more involved with the Winston-Salem 
community, the Black Student Alliance held a Halloween party for 

Left: Maintaining a beautiful compus throughout the seasons. Wake 
Forest University is a definite asset to Winston-Salem. 

A Closer Look . 

SUPPORT . . . Nestled in the 
Piedmont of North Carohna at 
the foot of the mountains, Win- 
ston-Salem became home to 
Wake students from far and wide. 
A cit\ of limitless opportunites, 
Winston-Salem offered numer- 
ous forms of entertainment l)y 
way of art exhibits, plays, mov- 
ies, and concerts. Whether 
browsing through SECCA or 
attending the "Nutcracker" bal- 
let, Wake students found many 
ways to spend their free time. 

For those students who 
needed financial assistance for 
college or for those who only 
wanted spending money, Win- 
ston-Salem provided jobs. Famil- 
iar faces could be found working 
at Hanes Mall or local res- 

Restaurants not only provided 
a place of employment for Wake 
students, but also a social setting. 
Whether going out with friends 
or on a date, a student had a vari- 
ety of restaurants from which to 

Not only did Winston-Salem 
offer entertainment and jobs, but 
it also gave its support, both 
morally and financialK- by donat- 
ing both time and money to the 
University, the Winston-Salem 
community showing its apprecia- 
tion of student patronage. 






531 Akron Drive 
and U.S. 52 North 


CALL 767-8240 

OR 1-800-2 RAMADA 




For the best in 
nigh time entertainment 

Happy Hour M-F, 4-8 p.m. 
FREE Hors d'oeuvres 









Wednesday and Thursday Nights 

Until 10:00 P.M. 




A f ine plsc« to sat •^^'—1 . — 

Monday Special — Lasagna 
Tuesday Special — Spaghetti 

Lunch Specials Daily 
Monday • Sunday 11-4 


Sunday — 11-11 
Monday-Thursday 11-11 
Take Out 
377-2208 5900 University Parkway 




Abele. Lori — 238, 276 

Abernathv, Beverlv — 131, 226, 

.Abernethv, Martha — 231, 276 

Absher, Beth — 134 

Absher, Lu.\nn — 276 

Absher, Wendell — 276 

Abu-Saba, Khali! — 116, 125 

Accord, Bobbi — 131 

Adamcvk, Christopher — 276 

Adams, Al — 122, 244 

Adams, Eddie— 118 

Adams. Lisa Elaine — 258 

Adams, Susan — 276 

Adkins, Kim — 128 

Adolf, Maj. — 99 

Agden, Steve — 125 

Agha, Maher — 265 

Agnos, Frank — 276 

Agudelo, Mauricio — 276 

Ahlum, Scott — 276 

Ahrens, Sue — 131, 187, 244 

Akinc, Umit — 106 

Albertson, Chris — 114. 265 

Ale.xander. Mar\ — 121 

Ale.xander. W'elbonn — 276 

Allan. Kitt — 133 

Alleman, .\larv — 129 

Allen, Ann — 197 

Allen, Bill — 265 

Allen, Charles — 70 

Allen, Dede — 145 

Allen, Irvine — 177 

Allen, Mark — 20 

Allen, Nina — 70 

Allen, Wendv — 265 

Alligood, David B. — 258 

Allred, Deborah — 244 

Allred. Emily — 244 

Allred, Teresa — 276 

Almon, Rebecca — 244 

Altizer, John— 113 

Altaian, John— 116, 282 

Amidon, Karen — 240 

Ammons, David — 114, 186, 
187, 244 

Amony, Jeffery — 244 

Anderson, .\lacia — 128 

.\nderson. Dale — 205 

.\nderson, Deirdre — 175, 207, 

.\nderson, John — 97 

.Anderson, Julie — 276 

Anderson. Mark — 208 
. Anderson. Nick — 122. 265 

Anderson. Walter Dale — 258 

Andrade. Billv — 119. 172 

Amlreoli. Cara — 133, 175, 258 

Andrew, Annie — 129 

Andronica, John — 96 
■ Angel, John — 93 

Angle, Steve — 202 

Anslev, Stephen — 244 
' Ansley, Steve — 237 

Anson, Karen — 114, 133, 135 

Aorora, Jo\ti — 240 

Apiceili, William — 121. 244 

.\plington. Kim — 276 

Apostolou, Greg — 120, 125, 

Arbuckle, Lance — 265 
! Armentrout, Johnne — 98 
' Armistead, .Ashton — 165. 276 
' Armstrong. Bert — 122 
! Armstrong, Brian — 122. 155, 
|] 258 
li Armstrong, George H. — 258 

.Armstrong, John — 118, 244 
.Armstrong, Pani — 224, 276 
Aronhime. Raquel — 231 
Arora, Jyoti — 276 
Arrington, Haihe — 78 
.Artis, Johnny — 155 
Arturi, Francis — 123 
Ashikari, Andv — 115 
Ashley, Elizabeth — 239 
.Ashmore, Julie — 208, 244 
Atkins, Betsv — 244 
.Atkins. Bill— 119 
.Atkins, Kevin — 276 
.Atkinson, Caria — 265 
Atkinson, Nancv — 134, 258 
Atlee, Amy — 205, 244 
Atwood, Timoth\' — 258 
Auch, David — 120, 244 
Auch, Jeff— 244 
Auch, Todd — 123 
.Aust, Mark— 117, 258 
Austin, Brian — 96, 98 
Austin, Cal — 265 
Averett, .Anna — 276 
Aver\ , Marilvn — 134, 244 
Azar, Martha — 129, 244 


Badgett, Kenneth — 265 
Bailev, Beth — 209, 244 
Baiiev, Bett\- Lvnn — 258 
Baile> , Timothy — 206, 258 
Bailev, Trever — 258 
Baker, David — 213 
Bakke, Brian — 216 
Baldinger, Garv — 155 
Baldwin, John — 123, 244 
Baldwin, Nora — 276 
Ball, Claire — 276 
Bame, Shellev — 1.30, 244 
Banks, Andrew — 209. 244 
Banks. Burt — 200 
Banks. Dr. — 205 
Banks. E. Pendleton — 93 
Banks. Jerrv — 244 
Barber. Barr> — 206. 244 
Barefield. James — 83 
Barham. Margaret — 213, 276 
Barksdale. David— 118 
Barkstrom. Greg — 149 
Barlow. Pat — 155 
Barma. Lance — 265 
Barnes. Darrvl — 276 
Barnes. Garret — 197, 265 
Barnes, Greg— 115. 244 
Barnes. Mack — 115, 197, 244 
Barnes, Sfc. — 99 
Barnett, Richard — 83 
Barrett, David — 216 
Barrett, Kim — 129, 231 
Barrow, Mike — 172 
Bartholomew. Buzz — 122 
Basinger. Alice— 113. 205 
Bass. Elizabeth — 244 
Bass. Emorv — 113. 206. 2.58 
Bass. Liz — 132 
Bass. Mark — 200 
Bass. Vonda— 131. 135, 201 
Bassett, Frank — 265 
Bates, Ben — 213, 276 
Bates, Jeff— 122 
Baucom, Christianne — 216, 

Baucom, Ian — 197 

Baucom, Jernuter — 134, 231 
Baucom, Susan — 276 
Baxlev, John — 71 
Bavter, Lori — 129 
Bayliff, David — 142 
Baynes, Ellison — 128 
Bazemore, Hud — 258 
Bealle, Beth — 128 
Beam, Susan — 225, 276 
Beard, Kendra — 174, 175, 244 
Beard, Louise — 128 
Bearden, Pauline — 134, 265 
Beaslev, Katherine — 113, 225 
Bechtel, Kenneth — 101, 228 
Beck, Al— 119 
Beck, Robert — 101 
Beck, Sharon — 134, 265 
Becton, Beth — 132, 258 
Beddingfield, Katie — 129, 226, 

Bednar, Celina — 276 
Beebe, Carol — 1.33, 244 
Beeler, Susan — 244 
Beeson, Kevin E. — 258 
Beeson, Robm — 132, 214, 258, 

Beiber, Bnan — 120 
Belcher, Lisa — 1.33, 265 
Bell, Lisa — 208, 229 
Bell. Mike— 115. 239, 258 
Bender, Jennifer — 244 
Benfield, Denise — 1.33, 210. 

Bennett, Edward — 265 
Bennett, Timothy — 123, 258 
Benson, Barb — 1.33 
Benson, CHff— 276 
Benson, Randolph — 276 
Benton, Steve — 78 
Berg, Cristina 128, 265 
Berg, Sally— 131, 135, 244 
Bergen, Chvrise — 258 
Berglund. Christina — 134. 224 
Berg\ . Donald — 90 
Berhn. Bonnie — 225. 225 
Bernard, Michele — 129, 165, 

Bernat, Dave — 120, 237, 258 
Berr%-, Walter — 1 16, 205 
Berthrong, .Merrill — 93 
Bess. Tern. — 244 
Bessent, Paige — 265 
Betts. Jennifer — 131. 248 
Bevan. Elizabeth — 130 
Biddulph. Rebecca — 244 
Biernat. .Mark — 244 
Biggers. .April — 208 
Bilich. Ted — 209. 237. 239 
Bird, Marv — 244 
Bird, Richard — 276 
Birkmayr, Meredith — 121, 244 
Bishop, Brian — 276 
Bissette, Kim — 206, 244 
Bittle, Kim — 244 
Black, Debbie — 276 
Black, Jim — 265 
Blackburn, Heidi — 276 
Blackburn, Jennifer — 258 
Blackburn, Melanie — 128, 135 
Blackman, John — 276 
Blackman, Paula — 265 
Blackstock, William — 113, 244 
Blair, John — 123, 258 
Blake, Louise — 207, 244 
Blakely, Caria — 121 
Blakeman, John — 166 
Blakencv, .Anthonv — 155 
Blalock,Tom — 113, 258 
Blevins, Bob — 276 
Blevins, Kristina — 265 

Blick, Dave — 117, 265 
Block, Joe — 122 
Blough, Bruce — 204, 244 
Boatwright, Kim — 131 
Bodlev, Michelle — 131, 208, 

Bodoh, Kim — 1.32 
Boggs, Ben — 1.32, 258 
Boggs, Drew — 122 
Bogues, Tvrone — 180, 181 

182, 185, 193 
Bolen, Louis — 277 
Bona, Celeste — 132, 265 
Bonacci. Lou — 74. 75, 199 
Bonahue, Ed — 113, 225, 265 
Booe, Dawson — 129 
Boone, Linda — 134, 244 
Booth. Jerrv — 276 
Bordeaux. Danielle— 131. 2.58 
Borders. Paul — 114 
Bordus. Dan — 120 
Born. Jackie — 114. 134. 265 
Borton. Todd — 122 
Borum. Trevan — 116 
Borwick. Susan — 86 
Boswell. John W. — 258 
Bourne. Kathy — 128. 135. 244 
Bourroughs. Bruce — 117 
Bowen. .Mike — 200 
Bowles. Beth — 113. 205. 223 
Bowman. Donna — 73. 276 
Bowman. MolK M, — 258 
Bowman. Thaddeus — 276 
Bowyer. Beverly — 276 
Boyanowski. Kevin — 114 
Bovd. Ginger — 276 
Boyd. Terr,' — 124. 125 
Bozzolo, Camillo — 276 
Bozzolo, Paolo— 114, 244 
Braaksma, Nick — 244 
Brack, Pippa — 206, 245 
Bracken, Joe — 197 
Bracken, John — 245 
Brading, Jenny — 134, 258 
Bradley, Barbara — 165 
Bradshaw, Mike — 155 
Braithwaite, Dale — 212, 265 
Brake, Catherine — 128, 135, 

Bramlett, Marc— 114 
Bramlett, Susan — 231, 276 
Brantlev, Russel — 93 
Brawlev, VVra\ — 119, 265 
Braxton, David — 1.55 
Brav, Scott— 118, 265 
Breed, Patty — 128, 265 
Breese, Thomas — 123 
Breheme, Robert — 70 
Breiner, Nancy — 207 
Breinerk, Nancv — 200 
Brereton, Cathv — 128 
Brethauer, Melissa — 128 
Brewer, Kelli — 131, 162, 258 
Brewer, Maj — 99 
Brewer, Pat— 119, 258 
Bridges, Brigitte — 238, 239 
Bridges, Robert — 276 
Bright, Sara — 128 
Brim, James — 1.55 
Brinegar, Jeff— 209, 245 
Brintle, Mark — 237, 245 
Bristol. Margaret — 265 
Britton, Blovce — 197. 276 
Brodish. Dave — 205 
Brodish, Joan — 265 
Bromstead, Bradford — 123. 231 
Brooks. Bowen — 121 
Brooks. James — 276 
Brooks, Janna — 133 
Brooks, Jeff— 258 



Pizza Transit Authority, Inc. 

. . . when it comes to pizza . . . 
P.T.A. comes to you . . . 


2806 North Cherry St. 




fporl/ , 

BOCOCK-STROUD, your sporting 
goods leader since 1 921 , with such 
famous name brands as NIKE, 
, your sporting goods needs, team 
or individual, we have it at 

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Brooks, Kirk Brennan — 258 
Brooks, Vanna — 78 
Brot, Marianne — 265 
Broughton, John — 114 
Browder, Charles — 123. 207, 

Brown, Anne — 245 
Brown, Barnsley — 225, 276 
Brown, Carol — 70 
Brown, Dannv — 1 17, 265 
Brown, Ellen — 276 
Brown, Georgia — 131 
Brown, Julie — 276 
Brown, Lisa — 128, 245 
Brown, Mark— 119 
Brown, Mike — 70, 119, 172, 

Brown, Pat — 114 
Brown, Pierre — 124, 125, 201 
Brown, Roger — 121, 205, 245 
Brown, Sarah — 130 
Brown, Shannon, 80 
Brown, Vance— 117, 245 
Brown, Virginia — 113 
Browning, Douglas — 245 
Brovhill, Hunt — 123, 197 
Brovles, David — 98 
Bruce, Anne — 129, 245 
Bruce, Scott — 109, 120, 245 
Bruna, Robert — 245 
Bruton, Eric Scott — 258 
Br%'an. G. McLeod — 93 
Br>an, James — 120 
Bp.ant, Janie — 276 
Br\ant, Karen— 113, 245 
Bucknell, Brad — 155 
Buckson, Daniel D. — 258 
Biidd, Laurie — 197. 277 
Bull, Marjorie — 18, 133, 145, 

Bullock, Helen — 130 
Bullock. James — 117, 245, 252 
Bullock. Joev — 155 
Bunch. Cindv — 224, 231, 240, 

Bunch, Thomas — 245 
Bunch, Tom— 117 
Bu.ich, VVavne — 208 
Bundick. Tom— 114. 207 
Bundy. Phil — 277 
Bunn. Kevin — 149 
Buuton. Javne — 226, 258 
Burch, Laurie — 133, 208. 231, 

Burd, Christopher — 245 
Burgess, Alison — 121, 129, 245 
Burgess, Ken — 265 
Burgess, Lisa — 134, 226 
Biugess, Mary L. — 245 
Burgess, Ronnie — 155 
Bung. Bill — 82. 231 
Burke. Peggy' — 237, 265 
Burket, Kevin — 117 
Burket. Marv — 132, 245 
Burley. Kit — 162, 265 
Burnap, David — 121 
Burues, Bradford — 265 
Biuns, Joseph — 123, 258 
Burns, Martha — 134, 231, 232 
Burroughs, Julian — 86 
Burrows, Mark — 208, 245 
Burt, Rich — 132 
Burton, Anita — 265 
Busbv, Missy — 222, 245 
Bush, George — 197, 209 
Busko, Billv— US, 258 
Busko, William — 258 
Butera, Rav — 277 
Butler, Edward — 277 
Butt. Richard — 277 

Butterlield, Lori — 170 
Butz, Rich — 122 
Buzbv, Missy — 129 
Bvers, Blaine — 123 
Bvers, Stephen — 121, 197 
Bvrd, Todd — 265 
Byrnes, Bradford — 197 

Caddell, Kvle — 149 
Cage, Rob — 277 
Cagle. John — 246 
Cakhill. Stacy— 114 
Caldwell. Derek — 277 
Caldwell. Kim — 78. 133. 265 
Calhoun, John — 213 
Callicott, Lvnn — 169 
Callison, Cleve — 104 
Calloway, Lori — 277 
Calvert, Anne — 277 
Calvert, Dee — 123. 180. 246 
Cameron, Alan — 98 
Cameron, Allen — 100 
Camp, Angelia — 246 
Camp. Angie — 132, 206 
Camp, Clay — 277 
Camp. Robert — 120 
Campbell. Charles — 197. 277 
Campbell. Glen — 155 
Campbell. Lee— 121. 246 
Canijpisano. Gamy — 129. 246 
Canheld. Kimberlv — 266 
Canfield. Rob — 216 
Caplan. Julie — 144, 145 
Carber, Kevin A. — 258 
Carey, Andrew — 246 
Carine, Jeff— 172, 277 
Carlson. Brett — 117, 266 
Carlson. Leslie — 128, 246 
Carlson. Peter Martin — 258 
Carlton. .Marion — 128 
Carmichael. Penny — 1.34. 246 
Carmines, Frank — 155 
Carney. James — 114 
Carpenter, Celia — 266 
Carpenter, Cy — 131, 142, 266 
Carpenter, Michele A. — 224, 

239, 240, 258 
Carpenter. Scott — 200, 246 
Carr, John — 158. 162 
Carr, Mike — 277 
Carswell, Kris — 133 
Carter, Amv — 208, 277 
Carter, Bill— 197, 228 
Carter. Doug— 118, 208, 258 
Carter, Gregory — 123 
Carter, Joe — 246 
Carter, John — 97 
Carter, Katie — 128. 145 
Carter, Kevin — 112 
Carter, Martin — 206 
Carter, Michael G. — 258 
Carter, Renee — 206 
Carter, Stewart — 86 
Carter, William — 123 
Gartner, Amy — 177, 277 
Carwiey, Jim — 246 
Casey, Dorothy — 90 
Cash. Chip — 277 
Cash. David — 206, 246 
Cass. Cathy — 114 
Casstevens, Randy — 266 
Gastagna, Gene — 166 
Castleman, Elizabeth — 277 
Castor, Edith — 266 

Gate, Charlie — 118 
Catrell, Arnold— 119 
Catron, David — 101 
Caudle, Kenneth L. — 258 
Caudle, Mark — 277 
Gavanaugh. John — 216, 246. 

Cecil. Robert — 123. 266 
Celland, Geroge — 259 
Cerino, David — 142 
Chafin, Christopher — 123, 246 
Chamberlain, Jeff— 73, 277 
C:hamberlain, Mari — 208 
Chamberlain, Stacy — 277 
Chambers, David — 153, 155 
Chang, Edward — 226, 266 
Chapman. Catherine — 121. 266 
Chapman. John — 277 
Chapman. Roberi — 121. 258. 

Chase. Brian — 225, 227 
Chase, Kelli — 277 
Chase, Nancy — 277 
Chastain, Neal — 118, 207 
Cheatwood, Caniarra — 113, 

132. 213. 246 
Cheek. Edwin— 113. 259 
Chesson. Serena — 114 
Childs. Amy — 278 
Chilton. Freddie — 259 
Chinuntdet. John — 231 
Chisholm. Bridget — 128. 201 
Chlad. Kelly. 259 
Chmil. Nick — 149, 207, 246 
Ghouquette, Linda — 259 
Christman, Ed — 41, 74, 103 
Ghristman, Jonathan — 86 
Christy, Mari-Ann — 259 
Church, Bobby — 197, 208, 

209, 259 
Cichook, Mark — 98 
Cintron, Dave — 120 
Cintron, Ruben — 120 
Cisne, Chip— 118. 246 
Citrin. Ben — 115. 246 
Clancy, Chris — 122, 266 
Clark, Calhoun — 278 
Clark, Catherine — 278 
Clark, Charlotte — 128 
Clark, Chip— 119, 259 
Clark, Dave — 119 
Clark, David — 117, 204, 246 
Clark, Graham, — 266 
Clark, Kimberlv — 278 
Clark, Mary— 114, 213. 223. 

Clark. Ma.\ine — 101 
Clark. Steve- 114, 246 
Clark, Wayne — 162. 
Clarke, Graham — 117 
Clayton, Jill — 131 
Clayton, Mars' — 246 
Claywell, Traci — 213. 278 
Clemmons. Topper — 155. 157 
Glendenin. Mike — 115. 237 
Clevenger. Steve — 266 
Cliffords, Cindv — 129, 135, 228. 

Cline, Mark — 179. 180. 185 
Chpp. Randv — 113. 225. 259 
Coaklev. John — 120. 266 
Coates, Angela — 278 
Coates, Tonv — 155 
Cobb, John — 278 
Cochran, Corey — 259 
Cockerman, Mark — 246 
Coe, Celine — 205 
Coe. Valerie — 236. 246 
Coene. Ted — 120, 246 
Cole, Jeffrey — 123 

Cole. Kristui — 224, 278 
Cole. Steve— 117. 246 
Cole. Toby — 155. 259 
Coleman, Courtney — 128, 259 
Coles, Carolyn — 128, 186, 187 
Coles, Cathy — 128 
Coletrane. Debra — 246 
Collins. Brad — 278 
Collins, David — 266 
Collins, Janice — 177 
Collins, John — 93 
Gollis. Kellev — 226. 266 
Colombo. Christopher — 266 
Goltrane, Debbie — 132 
Golwell. Linda — 128. 266 
Gompton. Louise — 278 
Conley. Karen — 134 
Conn, Melissa — 133, 266 
Connell, Carrie — 128, 246, 252 
Connell. Jennifer — 130. 266 
Conner, Kerry — 266 
Conner, Michelle — 198, 201, 

205, 227 
Convers, James — 187, 226, 246 
Cook. Bruce — 246 
Cook. Fran — 213 
Cook. Gary — 96 
Cook. Jeff— 155. 246 
Cook. John — 266 
Cook, Leon — 106 
Cook, Muffle — 1.33. 246 
Cook. Susan — 266 
Cooke, Alicia — 208, 278 
Cooke, Priscilla — 278 
Gooksey, Cathy— 116, 206 
Cooper, Carolyn — 121, 208, 

223, 225 
Cooper, Henrv— 118, 125, 246 
Cooper, Melinda — 130, 266 
Gopeland, Pete — 209, 246 
Gorley, Chris — 237 
Gorley, Daniel — 278 
Gormia, John — 197. 209, 246 
Gorrie, Brenda — 131, 174, 175. 

Gothran. Terri — 278 
Gotten. Sheila — 132. 231 
Cotton. Nancy — 97 
Cotton. Steve — 266 
Couch. David — 149 
Govell. Butch — 120 
Covey, Cyclone — 83 
Covey, Tim — 114, 246 
Covington, Thomas — 123 
Cowan, John — 223. 246 
Cowan, Marv — 246 
Cox, Bob — 146 
Cox, David — 155 
Cox, Pamela — 246 
Cox, Steve — 278 
Cox, Steven — 266 
Cox, Stevie — 198, 201, 227 
Covwe, Kevin — 266 
Graft, Susan — 278 
Crais, David — 278 
Cranshaw, Jill — 224 
Crater. Marvin — 146. 149 
Crawford, Heather — 278 
Crawford, Matthew — 278 
Creech. Max — 208 
Crews, Mark — 166 
Cristv. Mari-Ann — 134 
Crocker. Lynn — 78 
Gromartie, Jamesia — 201. 227, 

Gronau, Keith — 117 
Cronin, Julie — 199 
Cronin, Terry — 115, 125, 201, 

Crookendan, Allan — 142 


^^ \<M.<iMm...iim»mmmM 



All Clothing, Equipment 
and Accessories for 
Skiing and Tennis 


Rentals — Racquets 

135 S. Stratford Rd. 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 


(919) 722-6111 

Congratulaions to the 
Class of 1985 


Dozenj of menu ifemj of $2 50 or /esj. ^weryiW\t\g 
home prepared in our own kitchens. And don't forgef 
our famous night lime special on draft pitchers. 
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Open Till Midnight Sun. . Thurs. Till lam Fri. & Sar. 

2951 NORTH CHERRY STREET 724-7600 





















ADS I\1)F..\ 


Crookendan, Ian — 142 
Crocker, Cut. — 99 
Cross, Sarah — 131 
Crotty, Joan — 106 
Crouch, Chris — 141 
Crow, David — 171 
C-row, Samuel — 266 
Crowder, Scott — 142 
Crowe, Tonya — 278 
Cruni, Joelle — 278 
Crutchfield, Robui — 131 
Cuatrecasas, Paul — 122, 246 
Culbertson, Kraig — 239, 240 
Cullom, Jennifer — 278 
Culp, Katherine — 225 
Cunibo, James — 279 
Cunningham, Clover — 112 
Cunningham, Derrick — 124 
Cunningham, Pat — 90 
Cunnings, Ed — 80 
Current, Craig — 117 
Currin, Ally — 216, 259 
Curry, Chris — 122, 266 
Currv, John — 118 
Cutchin, Janine — 96 
Cutlip, Louise — 225 
Cutrell, Arnold — 172 
Cvijanovich, Milena — 197, 213, 

240, 266 
Cvijanovich, Natalie — 197, 284 
Czarnecki, Edward — 259 


Dahm, Diane — 238, 279 
Dailey, John — 123, 266 
Daislev, Tricia — 266 
Daleas, Stephan — 279 
Dall, Lincoln — 206 
Dallanegra, Marc — 246 
Daniel, Chris — 119 
Daniel, Louis — 246 
Daniels, Beth — 197, 208, 231, 

Daniels, Jennifer — 131 
Daniels, Johanna — 246 
Darling, Jon — 117 
Daser, Mary — 207 
Daser, Sayaste — 106 
Dat, Caroline — 131 
Dauer, Steve— 119, 266 
Daugherty, Jill — 169, 266 
Davidson, Jack — 122 
Davisdon, John — 246 
Davidson, Nancy — 134, 259 
Davis, Brain — 279 
Davis, Dervl — 123, 246 
Davis, Fred — 122 
Davis, Jeff— 117, 266 
Davis, Laura — 133, 170 
Davis, Meg — 259 
Davis, Michael — 246 
Davis, Mike — 117 
Davis, Nancv — 259 
Davis, Robert — 123, 197, 246, 

Dawkins, Alice — 266 
Day, LeAnne — 131, 186, 187 
De Araujo, William — 162, 246 
DeArmon, John — 123, 247 
DeBrine, Lisa — 226, 279 
DeCredico, David — 208, 279 
DeFrancesco, Stephen — 279 
DeMayo, Mike — 209 
DeMent, Angie — 128 
DeSetto, Maria — 259 
DeVinney, Barb — 199, 279 

Dean, Marv Martha — 266 
Deaton, Kirstin — 200, 213, 

231, 266 
Deaver, Jay — 155 
Debusk, Susan — 133 
Decker. Allen — 259 
Decredieo, David — 209 
Deese, Mvra — 225 
Deheck, Debbie — 78 
Delanev. Roger — 259 
Delhey, Chris — 122 
Delhev, Christopher — 247 
Delk, Mark — 197 
Dement, Angela — 247 
Deniopoulos, Margaret — 279 
Dempsey, Ron — 229, 279 
Dennis, Lynn — 131 
Dennis, Virginia — 259 
Dernoeden, Dian — 216, 231, 247 
Desjardins, Andv — 122, 197, 

208, 266 
Dewasthali, Arun — 106 
DiBaiase, Thomas — 266 
Debella, Robert — 279 
Dickens, Alan — 200, 266 
Dimock, Ron — 70 
Dinkins, Kriss — 114, 247 
Dixon, David — 73. 205, 237 
Dixon, John — 279 
Dixon, Leslie-Jane — 259 
Dixon, Susan-Jane — 129 
Dobbins, Lvnn — 266 
Dodge, Kristi— 114, 131, 247 
Dodgson, Steve — 207, 247 
Doggett, Tisha — 133 
Doherty, Daniel — 121, 225 
Dombrowski, Alexander — 279 
Dombrowski, Angela — 247 
Dombrowski, Beatrice — 200, 

213, 266 
Donahue, Christopher — 279 
Donahue, Ellen — 133 
Donahue, Mike — 155 
Donahue, Rob— 117, 162 
Dore, Susan — 114, 129, 259 
Dotson, Karen — 247 
Douglas, Don — 118, 266 
Dove, Laura — 132, 247 
Dovel, Melynda — 134, 247 
Dowd, Sharon — 93 
Dowdv, Ken — 122 
Dowell, Michael — 231, 259 
Downs, Rick — 74. 203 
Dovle, Allison — 128 
Dovle, David — 209, 266 
Dovle, Kate— 113, 199 
Draeger, Debbie — 129, 247 
Dragulescu, Patricia — 222, 223, 

Draper, Jocelyn — 133, 266 
Draughn, Anna — 240, 247 
Driesbach, Chuck — 155 
Drittigan, Rob — 132 
Driver, Cece — 279 
Dromerick, Lynn — 165 
Drozdowski, Hilarv — 239 
Duarte, Nestor— 120, 166. 247 
Dubbs, Alison — 133, 206 
Duck-well. Rob — 266 
Duff\', John — 120, 237, 247 
Dufort, Robert — 101 
Dugan, Kenny — 162 
Dunbar, Steve — 162 
Duncan, Pam — 1.30, 267 
Dunham, Bud — 267 
Dunkelberg, John — 106 
Dunlap, Jane — 267 
Dunleavy, Peggy — 134, 247 
Dunn, Karen — 170, 267 
Dunnigan, Linda — 279 

Durand, Larr\ — 279 
Durand, Philip — 247 
Durham, Lori — 177 
Durham, Mark — 205, 259 
Dutnell, Gw\n — 121, 134, 226, 

245, 247 
Dvorak, Annette — 133, 237, 259 
Dver, Anna — 279 
Dver, Dave — 206, 247 
Dyer, Greg— 119 
Dyson, Jorann — 240, 279 


Eagen, Dave — 119 
Earle, Cliff— 120, 172 
Earle, John — 101 
Earnest, Mark — 123, 238, 259 
Earnhardt, Susan — 247 
Earp. Scott — 267 
Earwood. Susan — 114 
Easlev. Dr. — 207 
Easlev. Ed — 106 
Echols. Sandy — 131 
Eckhardt. Aric — 267 
Ecklund. Sheldon — 119. 162 
Edmiston, David — 279 
Edwards. Julie — 197. 267 
Edwards. Karen — 197, 225, 

Edwards, Melinda — 169 
Edwards. Sam — 118 
Efird, Scott— 117, 204. 247 
Eiband. Glenn — 259 
Eiband. Gregory — 279 
Eidson, Brownie — 162 
Eillis. Douglas — 259 
Eiowaechter. Eric — 267 
Elavia, Tonv — 98 
Elie, Brvan'- 279 
Elkins, Mike — 155, 191 
Elks, Susan — 279 
Elledge, Marian — 98 
Eller, Craig — 209, 247 
Ellington, Alvce — 225. 279 
Elliotte. Laura — 128 
Ellis, Deborah — 247 
Ellis, Douglas — 123 
Elhs, Teresa— 113, 247 
Elhson, Jon — 237. 240 
Ellison. Leo — 90 
Elmore. Thomas — 90 
Emken, Bobbv — 160. 162, 247 
Eng, Kim — 128, 247 
Ensor, David — 123 
Erickson. Amv — 129 
Erickson. Susan — 18. 199. 267 
Erwin, Jim — 120. 267 
Erwin, Mark — 162 
Esch. Gerald — 70 
Eskeridge. Mia — 279 
Essa. Cindy — 279 
Ettin. Andrew — 97 
Eubank. Frederick — 123. 259 
Eure. Herman — 70 
Eure. Luther — 247 
Evans, Bob — 90 
Evans, David K. — 93 
Evans, Georgine — 208 
Evans, Michelle — 208 
Evans, Stephanie— 112, 198, 

226, 227, 247 
Ewing, Steve — 106 
Exerman, Jim — 162 

Faber, David L. — 96 
Faccinto, Victor — 96 
Fagg, Brad — 109. 120. 240. 

Fain. Kathryn — 225. 267 
Fairbanks, Garv — 115, 206, 

Faircloth, Jimmy — 122, 267 
Fairman. Kenneth — 121 
Fanelli, Deb — 96 
Farlev, Paul— 115 
Farley, Robert — 237 
Farmer, Mandy — 132 
Farmer, Marv — 267 
Farrell, Elizabeth — 208, 279 
Featherstone, Mike — 149 
Feely, Jan — 231 
Ferguson, Karen — 267 
Ferguson, Robin — 226, 279 
Fernald, Cpt. — 99 
Ferner, Clavton — 259 
Ferner, Jeff— 115, 259 
Ferner, Kendal — 267 
Fernund, Gregorv — 247 
Ferrell, James L.— 98 
Fesperman, Jan — 279 
Fields, Paul — 115, 233, 234 
Fike, John — 279 
Filaski, Rich — 122, 267 
Filer. Don — 224. 279 
Finegan. Mike — 122, 247 
Finks. Mark — 279 
Finley. Bill — 259 
Finn, Stacv — 279 
Fischer, Jan — 231, 267 
Fishburne, Caroline — 116, 216 
Fisher, Jan — 73 
Fisher, Joe — 229, 233, 235 
Fisher, Louis — 123, 259 
Fisher, Mark — 279 
Fiske, Jan — 133 
Fitzgerald, John — 237, 267 
Fitzgerald, Leigh — 131, 206 
Flanagan, Clare — 231, 267 
Flanagan, Eric — 117, 247 
Fleer," Jack — 98 
Fleming, Angie — 129 
Fleming, Steve — 155 
Fletcher, Catherine — 267 
Fletcher, Cathv — 187 
Fletcher, Curtis — 120. 166 
Flett. Bonnie — 240. 279 
Flint. Melissa — 74 
Fhnt. Pete— 114 
Flora. John — 247 
Flowers. Elizabeth — 279 
Flowers. Steve — 200, 267 
Flynn, Ames — 122 
Flvnn, John — 113, 208, 209 
Flvnn, Stephen — 123 
Flvnt, Chip— 114, 223 
Flvnt, Sharon — 279 
Folds, Ssg. — 99 
Folk, Thomas — 121 
Folkman, Carol — 128 
Fonda, Janis — 132, 247 
Fontana, Janet — 129 
Foote, Robert — 114. 259 
Ford, Bruce — 120, 247 
Ford, Mike — 195. 221 
Forrest, Karl — 115, 247 
Forrester, Becky — 128, 247 
Forrester, Lori — 247 
Forrester, Marv Paige — 225, 

Fort, Janet — 267 
Fosso, Dovle — 97 




VVacho\ia Congratulates The 
Class of '85 

For over 100 years, 

Wachovia has served 

the banking and 

financial needs of 

North CaroUnians. 



Class of '85 

Catering Service Available For All Occasions 



Famous since 1939 

3122 Indiana Ave. 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27105 

Terr\' Sinios, Tina Sinios, Paul Simos 

Phone 723-6928 


It is our pleasure to serve 

the studeiits, taeultv' and staff 


Wake Forest University 

On Campus 

• Reynolda Hail Cafeteria 

• Snack Bar • Magnolia Room 

We welcome requests for 

private parties which we 

tailor to meet your particular 

needs and specifications. 

Chuck Hess 

Director of Dining Services 

Congratulations to the Class of '85 

Village Soda 

•Old Fashioned Fountain Cokes 

•Freshly Squeezed Orange. Lemon & Lime ades. 

•Homemade Sandwiches 

114 R«ynolda Village 
"iust a path away" 


Hrs. 9ani-5pm 



Foster, Beth — 131 
Fouche, David — 74, 75 
Foiilke, Lori — 133, 205 
Fox. Charles— 119, 247 
Fo\-. Cecilia — 279 
Fraser. Ralph — 95 
Freeman. Charles — 267 
Freeman, Chuck — 224 
Freeman. Ellen — 127, 130, 

226, 268 
Freeman. Thomas — 247 
Freidlander. Jeff— 120 
French. Larrv — 216. 259 
Frenzel. Michael — 268 
Fre\-, Don — 98 
Friedersdorf, David — 58, 123. 

233, 268 
Friend. Di.xie — 131. 259 
Frommelt. Allen — 117. 268 
Frost. Linda — 95 
Fne. James — 247 
Frve. Kathv — 134 
Fr\e, Mar\- — 222 
Fulk, Marlene — 259 
Fulkes, Daphne, — 133 
Fulks, Daphne — 133, 145, 268 
Furr, Laurie — 268 

Gaal. John — 205, 247 
Gage, Jamie — 118, 268 
Gagen. Marion — 134, 268 
Gaines, Temple — 268 
Galley, Bill— 116 
Galloway, Carrie — 247 
Gandis, Lisa — 279 
Gangloff, Tim my — 162 
Garbarczvk, Tonv — 155 
Garber, Lee — 123, 179, 180, 

Garber, Paul — 117, 237, 247 
Gardiner, William — 247 
Gardner, Carol — 97 
Gardner, Jeffery — 247 
Gardner, Thurnian — 248 
Garner. Anne — 279 
Garren, Ashley — 279 
Garrison, James — 248 
Gary, Amy — 134, 135, 259 
Gattuso, Susan — 116 
Gault, Angie — 129 
Gault, Robin — 248 
Gebhart. Michael — 248 
Geeslin. Robert — 123. 268 
Gehlert, Barb — 128. 268 
Geiser. Eric — 279 
Geisler, Lynley — 268 
Geithner, Amy — 175 
Gelston. Ginger — 169 
Gemrick. Kim — 279 
Genella. Kathv — 213, 268 
Genereux, Mike — 172 
Genkinger. Kim — 165, 279 
Gentr\', Ivev — 71 
Gentry. Jav — 224. 226 
George, Cleland — 132 
Gerber, Nils— 115 
Gerber, Tim — 114, 268 
Gerhardt, Debbie— 113 
German, .Mike — 120, 166, 248 
Gerwe, Mike — 231, 279 
Gettinger, Tommv — 119, 161, 

Gettle, Kathv — 231, 279 
Gever, Granice — 33, 131, 187, 


Gibson, Cynthia — 134 
Gibson, David — 120, 206, 248 
Giffen, Beth — 131, 248 
Gilchrist, Bob — 209. 280 
Gilchrist, Lynne — 280 
Giles, Christopher — 86 
Gilkes, Rickv — 160, 162 
Gilkis, Terri — 231 
Gill, Andrew — 125, 248 
Gill, Geoffrev — 280 
Gill, Lynn — 129, 248 _ 
Gillespie, Andrea — 197 
Gilmor, Susan — 280 
Gingrich, John — 197, 280 
Ginn, Mark — 155 
Gipe, Will — 237 
Giraldi, Bob— 114, 259 
Glass, Bridget— 114, 129 
Glass, Sallv — 129 
Glass, Tiffany- 231, 268 
Glaub, Julee— 131, 259 
Glontz, Shelley — 134 
Glover, Matt — 226, 280 
Glover, Nicole — 248 
Glovier, James — 280 
Goalby, Kye — 119. 172 
Goater. Tim — 106 
Godnier. Dale — 209 
Godwin. Glen — 226 
Goethals. Cindy — 133, 170 
Goho, Tom — 106 
Coins, Herman — 206, 225 
Goldsmith, Gregg — 248 
Goldstein, Lewis — 86 
Gomez, Mark — 123 
Gomez, Rick — 216, 225 
Gooch, Ginny — 129 
Goodling. Todd — 225 
Goodman. Anna — 280 
Goodman, Berrin — 130, 268 
Goodman, Lvn — 129, 165 
Gorden, Miclielle — 280 
Gordon, Betsy — 128 
Gordon, Dann\ — 280 
Gordon, Sandra — 248 
Gordy. Ken — 166, 280 
Gordv, Rand\ — 239 
Gorelick, Brian — 86, 225 
Gorelli, Gina — 130, 268 
Gorham, Bob — 122, 259 
Gorospe, JoJo — 119 
Gossett, Thomas — 97 
Goulding, Richard — 114 
Gourlay, Alex — 248 
Gourlay, Craig — 146, 149 
Grade, Jonathan — 280 
Grady, Tricia — 268 
Graham. Doug — 231 
Graham. Jon — 248 
Graham, Lisa — 280 
Graham. Scott— 113. 199, 225 
Grantham, Kenny — 151, 155 
Grasso, Mark— 119, 125, 201, 

Gratti, Ken — 155 
Gray, Gary — 119 
Gray, Lois — 134 
Grealey, Ed — 117, 248 
Greason, Trip — 118 
Greco, Robert — 268 
Green, Glenn — 259 
Green, Kennv — 179, 180, 181, 

183, 185 
Greene, Derek — 268 
Greene, Marti — 268 
Greene, Mike — 172, 248 
Greenlease, Kate — 129 
Greenwood, John — 120, 125, 

Greenwood, Sam — 238 

GreHken, Tun— 117 
Gregg, Tommy — 148, 149 
Gregg, Walter — 280 
Gregorv', David — 216 
Greif, Brian — 149 
Gresham, Laura — 280 
Grief, Brian — 148 
Griffin, Cindv — 1.34, 197, 205, 

Griffin, Cynthia — 248 
Griffin, Glenn — 268 
Griffin, Sinclair — 280 
Griffith, Ross — 93, 106 
Grill, Andy — 1 17 
Grimes, Suzv — 133 
Gruiton, Ronnie — 155, 189 
Gripper, Monica — 201 
Groh, Al — 155, 189 
Groniada, Ann — 134 
Grose, Mary — 134, 248 
Grubbs, Gina — 259 
Gullev, William — 101, 104 
Gunter, Susan — 128, 260 
Gunther, Ingrid — 133 
Gupton, Gary — 248 
Gutknecht, Terr\ .\nne — 225, 

Guy, Chris — 120 
Gwvnn, Don — 123 
Gw%nn, Stann — 216. 222. 225, 



Haake, Karen — 280 

Haas, Gail — 207 

Haas, Jerry— 119, 172, 173 

Hasse, Cail — 133 

Haddock, Jesse — 172 

Hadlev, David — 83 

Hadlev, Diana — 134, 268 

Hadley, Matt— 115 

Haefer, Sharon — 128 

Hagen. Eric— 115, 248 

Hager, Mark — 280 

Harm, James — 260 

Hahn, Jim — 166 

Haigler, Julie — 280 

Hairston, Malcolm — 155 

Halanych, Ken — 280 

Hale, Alexander — 123 

Hale, Beth — 268 

Hale, Pat— 114, 268 

Hale, Toby A. — 101 

Hall, Cvnthia — 280 

Hall, Dottie — 90 

Hall, Elizabeth — 280 

Hall, Jim — 248 

Hall, John — 90, 260 

Hall, Kim — 213, 248 

Hall, Mary Carolyn — 128 

Hall, Michael — 121, 260 

Hall, Randolph — 280 

Hall, Scott — 268 

Hall, Stuart — 123, 125, 249 

Hall, Susan — 208 

Hallock, David — 115, 206, 249 

Haltwanger, Cecil — 280 

Hamel, William — 123 

Hamerick, Emmett — 93 

Hamilton. Deborah — 249 

Hamilton. Stef— 119. 160, 162, 

Hamilton. William S. — 101 
Hammann. Lisa — 206. 249 

Hammill, AHh-iI — 121 
Hammond. Claire — 98 
Hammond. Dan — 98 
Hamner. Diana — 134. 206. 

207. 249 
Hampton. Vickie — 207 
Hamrick, Kathy — 200 
Hancock, Beverly — 205 
Hancock, Jennifer — 268 
Hancock, Katherine — 20 
Hand, Susan — 260 
Hanes, Beverly — 280 
Hange, Eric — 200 
Hannah, .Mary Beth — 206 
Hanny, Susan — 129 
Hans, James — 97 
Hanson, Erik — 148, 149 
Harbert, Kathy — 86 
Hardari, Saguiv — 98 
Gardgrave, Sue — 134 
Hardgrove, Donna — 74, 75 
Hardie, Sue — 131 
Harkev. Rick — 122 
Harpe. Bill — 260 
Harper. Billy— 114 
Harper. Jimmy — 114. 249 
Harrell. Jana — 216. 280 
Harrington. Michael — 123. 162 
Harris. Addie — 112. 198. 201. 

226, 227, 229, 260 
Harris, Carl — 96 
Harris, Catherine — 101 
Harris, George — 119 
Harris, Jamie — 155 
Harris, Janet — 205 
Harris, John — 123, 171, 228, 

249, 260 
Harris, Lucille — 86 
Harris, Susan — 280 
Harrison, John — 249 
Harrod, Lisa — 129 
Hart, Andrew — 280 
Hart, Jennepher — 51, 76, 113, 

240, 268 
Hart, John — 249 
Hart, Ron — 209, 239, 268 
Hart, Terry — 237 
Hart, X'ictor — 249 
Hart, Walter — 120 
Hartley. Charlie — 120. 249 
Hartness. David — 260 
Harvey. Sonja — 129 
Hatch; Jim — 119 
Hatcher. Havlev — 133. 249 
Hatcher. Peyton — 128. 268 
Hathaway. Mark — 119 
Hauber. Sherry — 106 
Haupt. Doug — 119 
Havens. Linda — 134. 207. 260 
Havn, Jerry — 268 
Havashi. Elmer — 71 
Hayes, Marilyn — 113, 132, 249 
Hayes, Mary — 249 
Havnes, Kimberlv — 128, 229, 

Hayyvood, Reed — 122, 249 
Hazen, Michael — 86 
Healev, Tom — 116 
Hearn. Thomas — 69, 88, 220 
Hearndon, Martha — 129 
Heatlev, N. Rick — 97 
Heck, Donnie — 162, 163, 280 
Heder, Jackie — 268 
Hedges, Dana — 169 
Hedin, Robert — 97 
Hedrick, Christopher — 280 
Hedrick, Mardee — 231, 249 
Heffelfinger, Melba — 216 
Heidtmann, Henry — 117, 249 
Heinricks, Haly — 280 








1 i.vj.iv's Army -which also 
1 in^lujes the Army Reserve 
1 ,mj Amiv National 

' Mi.irJ - ^equl^e^yettlnEthe 

. ar it'ByetirollitiBin 
ATdcncas largest manage- 

• 1- rit training rtoerain- 

- \rmvROTC 

III the Army ROTC 
4' prosram yi.ull 
(Cqiiiri' discipline u1 mind 
mj >pini and thf ability 
tM pcrtiinn under pressure 
\U' L.ill It leaminK what 
'likes to lead 

111! pay off, lo.. Fir^t, 

>Jtw, when voull start 

And mosio'l.ill on 

' '' ' § 




7 6 1-5545 



Pine Ridge Shopping Center 722-4946 

B & G PIE 

434 S. Marshall St. 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 

to the Class of '85 

Birth Control — Pregnancy Testing 
VD Treatment 

Services Are Confidential — Information Is Free 
Fees Are Low At 



The West End Office Building 
823 Reynolda Road 



flm. Robert — 83 

elm, Todd — 268 

clmintoller, Kim — 131, 231 

elseth, Kim — 280 

tlton, Cvnthia — 268 

rmphill,' Scott — 123, 249 

rmslev, Joe— 114, 249 

enderson. Mack — 227, 268 
Henderson, Sonva — 177, 216 
Henderson, William — 268 
Hendirix, Tim — 113 
Hendley, Tama— 114, 129, 249 
Hendrick, Mardee — 131 
Hendrick, .Mike — 114 
Hendricks, Chris — 113, 266 
Hendricks, Edwin — 83 
Hendricks, James — 249, 260 
Hendricks. Jim— 115, 231 
Hendrix, Tim — 198 
Henning, Carl — 280 
Henning, Gary — 117, 249 
Henretta, John — 260 
Henr>', Cindy— 131, 268 
Henrw Jack — 155 
Henn,', Mark — 142, 249 
Henr\ , Mike — 158 
Henr\'. Mira — 130, 268 
Henson, Diane — 231 
Herbert, James — 268 
Hering, Clark — 249 
Herman, Richard — 280 
Herrmann, Roger — 122, 260 
Herndon, Martha — 268 
Herring, Andrea — 134. 268 
Herring, George — 123 
Hesford. J. P. —280 
Hester, Camilla — 129, 249 
Hester, Chip — 249 
Hester, Henry — 123 
Hester, Marcus — 83 
Hetherington, Susan — 127, 

130, 268 
Hewitt, Kim — 128, 260 
Hicks, Catherine — 280 
Higdon, John — 280 
Higdon, Robert — 249 
Higeins, Paige— 113. 260 
Hight. Terr\ — 280 
Hilisert. Beth — 128 
Hilburn, Rachel — 76, 224 
Hill, Charlie— 117 
Hill, Joseph — 249 
Hill. Kellie — 280 
Hill. Pam — 128, 268 
Hill, Scott — 280 
Hill. VVavne — 162 
Hillerich. John — 118, 249 
Hillis, Jean — 133, 249 
Himan, Kim — 131, 230, 231, 

Hinds, Michael — 280 
Hines, Chris — 208, 280 
Hines, Donald — 198 
Hines, William — 123 
Hinkle. John — 268 
Hinkle. Kevin — 231 
Hinshaw. BilK — 268 
Hinshaw, Karen — 268 
Hinson, Diane — 268 
Hinson, Jonathon — 123, 260 
Hinton, Kathr\n — 269 
Hinze, Win-VVin — 206 
Hiscavich, Chris — 269 
Hissam, Steve — 280 
Hite, Kissy — 128, 137, 144, 

145, 190, 249 
Hobbs, Ann — 224, 280 
Hobbs, Russ — 269 
Hobgood, Bonnie — 131, 249 
Hockman, Laurie — 237 

Hodges, Charlene — 280 
Hodges, Gus— 115, 187 
Hodges, William A. — 249 
Hoefer, Sharon — 269 
Hoffman, Wallv — 200, 249 
Hoftier, Jim — 155 
Hogan, Dan — 120, 249 
HolLrook, Kenneth — 123, 269 
Holburn, Andrew — 162 
Holcomb, Jean — 74 
Holcombe, Shawn — 130, 135 
Holder, Carlos — 98 
Holder, Chad — 122 
Holder. Suzanne — 280 
Holland. Russell — 260 
Hollingsworth, Ed — 114 
Hollis, Breeden — 118, 249 
Holmes. Debbie — 169 
Holombe, Shawn — 269 
Holshouser. Ginnv — 113, 132. 

Holt. Amv — 130. 228. 249 
Holt. John— 115, 269 
Holt, Rorv — 153. 155 
Holthusen. Peggy — 131. 269 
Holton. David — 208. 280 
Holzapfel. Bill — 166. 225, 237, 

Holzwarth, George — 70 
Holzwarth, Natalie — 70 
Hondros, Rosemary — 205 
Hooks, G. Eugene — 98 
Hoofen, Mark— 119. 260 
Hoots. Jimmy- 119. 260 
Hope. Debbie — 133. 269 
Hornev. Paftv — 132. 249 
Horton. Todd — 206 
Hottinger. Jeff— 120. 249 
Hottinger. William — 90 
Houghland. Leigh — 119. 269 
Houiishell, Hob— 119. 269 
Hounshell, Rob— 119. 269 
Houser. David — 162. 269 
Houser. Trisha — 133. 269 
Houston. Paul — 115 
Houston. Sarah — 128. 206, 249 
Hovis, Corby — 269 
Howard, Frederick — 71 
Howard. Kathy — 132. 231. 269 
Howard. Laura — 281 
Howard. .Matthew — 269 
Howard. Todd — 123. 260 
Howell, Laurie — 134, 135. 249 
Howell. Melissa — 281 
Hov, Stephan — 269 
Huat. Ken — 122 
Hubbard Clint — 120 
Hubbard. Clinton — 260 
Hubbard. Shari — 249 
Hudon. Scott — 269 
Hudson. Scott — 117 
Hudspeth. Thomas — 269 
Hueber. Tibby — 269 
Huggins. Jeremv — 120 
Hughes. Michael — 83 
Hull. Alan — 78. 79 
Hull. Charlie — 269 
Hunslev. Eric — 225. 281 
Hunt. Clinton — 260 
Hunt. Kenneth — 269 
Hunter. Noel — 237 
Hunter. Pam — 231. 281 
Hurt. Owen. 281 
Hutchins. Jon — 117 
Hutslar. Sarah — 90 
Hvozdovic. Bernard — 260 
Hvdell. Rick — 98 
Hvlton. Paul — 106 
Hyman, Tony — 124, 201, 155 
Hyslop, Jenny — 175 

larocci. Mike— 117. 269 
Ikegami, Tom — 115 
llling, Doug— 115, 190 
Imbodem. Linda — 128 
Imbrogno. Marcia — 128. 249 
Ince, Laura — 224. 281 
Ingersoll. Reed — 281 
loppolo. Frank — 281 
Ivory. James — 117, 250 

Jackman. John — 281 
Jackson. Cameron — 269 
Jackson. Jon — 250 
Jackson. Keeva — 216. 250 
Jackson. Lee — 116 
Jackson. Martha — 131 
Jackson. Richard — 269. 122 
Jackson. Susan — 261 
Jackson. Thomas — 281 
Jackson. Blair — 122. 269 
Jacobs. Christy — 130. 139, 187 
Jacobs, Margaret, 281 
Jacobs. Richard — 250 
Jacocks, Mitchell — 281 
Jacquemetton. Andre — 162 
Jaffe. Jennifer — 250 
Jaffe. Mordecai — 70 
James. Michael — 250 
Jameson. Dawn — 1.32. 261 
Janewav. Elizabeth — 2.50 
Janke. Walter — 115 
Jankowski. Doug — 122. 261 
Janson. Jolly — 281 
Jarret. Jonathan — 281 
Jarvis. David — 155 
Jarvis. Karen — 269 
Jarvis. Terrv — 122. 149 
Jeanes. Paul— 114. 269 
Jeffreys. Joseph — 266. 227 
Jeffries. Jeff— 238 
Jeffries. Ross — 123. 250 
Jeffries. Stephan — 261 
Jenkins. Jimmy — 142. 2.50 
Jennette, James — 117, 269 
Jermain, Patrick — 281 
Jermain, William — 250 
Jetter, Cynthia — 261 
Jetter, Dawn — 132 
Jeziorski, Joseph — 269 
Johanon, Betsy — 269 
Johansen, Laurie — 231, 281 
Johansson, Patricia — 94, 97, 

John, David — 71 
Johnson, Allen — 2.50 
Johnson, Brooks — 119, 2.50 
Johnson, Chris — 119, 269 
Johnson, Damita — 121. 1.33. 

Johnson, Danette — 281 
Johnson, Don — 118 
Johnson, Donald — 124, 155, 

Johnson, Duncan — 116 
Johnson, Eric — 208, 281 
Johnson, Frank — 238, 269 
Johnson, Gregg — 250 
Johnson, James — 118, 250 
Johnson, Jamie — 225. 281 
Johnson. Jane — 128 

Johnson, Jeanette — 73. 213. 

Johnson, Lee — 119, 129, 236, 

Johnson. Margaret — 130, 135 
Johnson, Myers — 197, 281 
Johnson, Pete — 269 
Johnson, Rebecca — 134, 231. 

Johnson, Sanford — 250 
Johnson. Steve — 171 
Johnson. Stewart — 269 
Johnson. Terrill — 208 
Johnsrude, Jennv — 114. 216. 

Johnston. Michael — 123. 125. 

Jollev. Lana— 113, 225, 269 
Jolliffe, Denise — 131, 226 
Jones, Anne — 281 
Jones, Brian — 155 
Jones, Carol — 281 
Jones, Cecil — 261 
Jones, Judy — 224 
Jones, Lisa — 269 
Jones, Lynette — 133, 250 
Jones, Margaret — 281 
Jones, Mollv— 131, 269 
Jones, Todd — 122, 269 
Jones, Virginia — 169, 261 
Jones, Wavne — 206, 250 
Jordan, John — 207, 250 
Jordan, Lillian — 282 
Jordan. Stephanie — 282 
Joseph. David — 162 
Jourdan. Cathy — 98 
Jovce. Jennifer — 128, 269 
Jullienne, Nicole — 282 
Jurgensen, Scott — 250 


Kaaz. Arthur — 282 
Kaden, Walter — 2.50 
Kalavritinos. Jack 208. 250 
Kaldahl. Liz 134. 224. 250 
Kale. Pat — 98 
Kenendrowskv. Victor — 83 
Kan. Page — 128. 269 
Kaneb. Paul — 142 
Kangur, Thomas — 123, 269 
Kartalia. Steve — 171 
Kasparek, Jo — 282 
Katibah. Susan — 121, 207, 250 
Kavanagh, Mike — 119, 269 
Kavounis, Frank — 149 
Keane, Dave — 122. 2.50 
Keck. Tiffany — 269 
Keener. Christine — 1.30. 225. 

Keesee. Ken — 155 
Keiger. Karen — 208 
Keller. Karen — 101 
Kellogg. Dave — 237 
Kellv. Shawm — 155 
Kemp. Lisa — 216. 231. 278 
Kenn. Joe — 155. 189 
Kennedy. George — 162 
Kennedy. Janine — 282 
Kennedy, Nancy — 162 
Kennedy, Patrick — 162 
Kennedy, Ralph — 83 
Kennedy, Scott — 282 
Kennerdell, Jeff— 223 
Kent, Mark— 114. 2.50 
Kent, William — 206 

.iiDS / INDE.X 


Restaurant, Bar, Catering 


725 Bonhurst Ave. 
Winston-Salem, NC 

All ABC 

540 y . Clari'inont Ave . 


^.' \I)S INDEX 


With Two Convenient Locations 
To Serve You 

3300 \ Pattrrscin Ave. 

Kenvon, Klip — 137, 160, 162, 

Kepley, Chuck — 122, 180, 183 
Kern, Chris — 116 
Kerr, Duncan — 261 
Kersh, Rogan — 72, 117, 261 
Keuhn. Eric— 118 
Keves, Debi — 128, 269 
Killn, Michael — 261 
KiiiiherK , John — 261 
King, BudcK — 155 
King, Doug — 118, 261 
King, Gregory — 282 
King, Kerrv' — 200. 239, 250 
Kipe, Pennv — 114 
Kirb\ , Br\an — 224. 282 
Kirby, Jeffery — 282 
Kirbv-Sniith, Wanda — 96 
Kirchner, Mark— 117, 250 
Kirkman, Ellen — 71 
Kirkpatrick, Jim — 118, 228, 

Kirkpatrick, Mar\' Scott — 129, 

Kiser, Paul — 261 
Kitchen, Damon — 116 
Kitchen, Amv — 282 
Kite, Chris — 172 
Kivette, Edward — 205, 270 
Klein, Matt — 122, 250 
Kletzin, Jennv — 127, 130, 240, 

Kline, Carol — 282 
Klug, Heidi — 282 
Knecht, Will — 197 
Knight, Bill — 162 
Knight, Thomas — 197, 282 
Knight, William — 118 
Knott, Robert — 96 
Knowles, James — 250 
Koerner, Ken — 223, 237 
Koford, Jim — 114, 187, 216, 

Kolmer, Harriet — 240, 261 
Kolulis, Christy — 270 
Koncz, Lvnn — 129 
Kopelman, Beth — 231, 282 
Koppien, Tom — 115 
Korteling, Karen — 129, 261 
Kostiek, Karen — 1.34, 270 
Kowalewski, Monica — 145 
Kraner. Jennifer — 168, 169, 

Krapfel, Brad— 118, 250 
Kratt, Laura — 1.33, 2.50 
Kraus, William — 261 
Krause, Kevin — 270 
Kraut, Steven — 121 
Kreiter, Paul — 115, 250 
Krell, David — 162 
Ksansnak, Keith — 149 
Kubec. Ed — 122, 206 
Kuhn, Ravmond — 70 
Kuhn, Ted — 122, 149. 270 
Kunik. Tom — 122 
Kunkel, Neil — 120 
Kuwabara. Jeff — 270 
Kuzmanovich, James — 71 

LaBua, Dave— 118. 208 
LaFave. Lesley— 117. 261 
LaGrange. Donna — 216 
LaMastra, Steve — 197. 208, 

231, 270 
Lacina. Laura — 261 
Lackey. Susan — 133. 2.50 

Lamb. Amelia — 131. 250 
Lamb. Lia — 282 
Lamb. Mary — 270 
Lamb. Robert — 225. 270 
Lambert. Steve — 155 
Lamphier. Michael — 282 
Lampros. Penny — 1.33. 261 
Lanane, Kim — 170. 261 
Lancaster. Frank — 282 
Lancaster, Lance — 142, 143, 

Lancaster, Rob — 118 
Lane. Carter — 121 
Lane. Dave — 115 
Lane. Jill — 1.32. 1.35. 270 
Lang. James — 208 
Langenfield. Angela — 130. 261 
Langford. Dan — 114 
Langlev. Beth— 114. 130. 135. 

261 ■ 
Langlev. Susanna — 128, 270 
Langston, Llewellyn — 226, 270 
Lassiter. Keen — 115. 250 
Lassiter. Laura — 282 
Lattanzi. Lisa — 282 
Latti. Mark— 115. 197. 261 
Laurie. Murphv — 114 
Lavender. Michael — 270 
Lavender. Susan — 270 
Lavigne. .Mark — 113 
Lawson. Laura — 131, 225, 270 
Lay, Katherine — 197, 282 
Lavmon, Leticia — 128, 250 
LeBlanc, Peter — 122, 250 
LeCroy, Mark — 123, 187 
Leach, William — 270 
Leadem. Richard — 123. 261 
Leak. Christopher — 250 
Leake, Lu — 96 
Leatherman. Angie — 131 
Leathers, Lisa — 131, 216, 217, 

Ledbetter. Bethe — 1.34 
Ledford. Jennifer — 282 
Lee. Angela — 1.33 
Lee. Meredith — 270 
Lee. Sherrv — 131. 261 
Lee. Tiffany — 2.50 
Lee. Virginia — 282 
Lee. Win-Chiat — 83 
Leffmgwell. Bill — 117 
Leftwich, Ramona — 93 
Legget. Peggv — 131 
Leidv, Christine — 226, 270 
Leines. Eric— 118, 250 
Leitner. Leo — 149 
Lekan. David — 270 
Lekan. Robert — 121 
Lennv. Ellen — 128. 270 
Lentz. Debbie — 197. 204. 231. 

Leonard. Susan — 101 
Leslie, William — 197, 270 
Lever, Richard — 261 
Lew, David — 86 
Lewers, Linda — 132, 135, 250 
Lewis, Charles — 83 
Lewis, Connie — 270 
Lewis, Kristin — 283 
Lewis, Lee — 129. 222. 250 
Lewis. Sarah — 113. 169, 251 
Liacouras. Greg — 162. 270 
Lieffler. Susan — 251 
Lilly. Eric — 225. 271 
Limauro, P. A. — 166 
Lindlev, Tamara — 131. 187 
Lindsay, Bill — 116 
Lindsay, Clay — 283 
Lineberger. j.D. — 118 
Lins, Mark — 261 

Lmtz. Gordon — 113. 207. 251 
List. David — 271 
Litcher. John — 90 
Little. John— 115 
Livingston. Jessica — 2.38, 283 
Lloycl, Mary Ellen — 1.33, 261 
Lockerman, Allan — 1.55 
Locklair, Dan — 86 
Lodewijks, John — 98 
Loeffler, Susan— 116, 216 
Logic, Allan — 118 
Logue, Kim — 175 
Lombard. Rich — 122. 261 
Long. Kym — 226. 251 
Long, Mona — 271 
Longhi, Mike— 116, 125 
Loughlin, Tom — 114 
Lovell, Sherri — 131 
Lovett, Robert — 97 
Lovett, Susie — 116 
Lowder, Patrick — 251 
Lowe, Edye — 224 
Lowe, Thomas — 114, 125 
Lowery. Donna — 231. 283 
Lowrie, Alfred — 271 
Lucioni. Marco — 142. 193 
Lufkin. Kate — 129 
Luidens. Johnathon — 123 
Lunimus. John — 118 
Lupton. Jim — 115. 271 
Lutz. Timothy — 197. 283 
Lynch. Kevin — 166 
Lvons. Sarah — 128, 251 


Mabe. Donald — 261 
MacArther, Robert — 200, 251 
MacNutt, Jeff— 114, 225 
Macaulev, Tracev — 169 
Macon, Dawn — 131, 251 
Macturk, Geofferv — 251 
Madden, Jim — 119 
Madden Kevin — 199 
Madsen, Kristina — 209, 2.36, 

Maffey, Carolyn — 58 
Magee, Kevin — 123 
Magness, David — 120. 166 
Magno, Mary — 283 
Maine, Barrv — 97 
Mails, Tess — .39, 1.33, 216, 261, 

Mallory, Kathryn — 283 
Malone, Catherine — 261 
Malone, Pam — 205 
Maness, Brian — 114 
Mangas, Gina — 131, 251 
Mann, Charles — 251 
Mann, Shuler — 155 
Mannella, Keith — 22, 231 
Mansell, Eric — 122, 271 
Mansfield, Russell — 122, 125, 

Manuli, Dardanio — 172, 271 
-Marchaud, Anne — 13 
.Marchot, Anne — 251 
Marcoliese, Dave — 106 
Margosian, Steve — 121 
Mark, Bruce — 155 
Marler, Lynne — 129, 271 
Marley, Janna — 129, 251 
Marriot, Dan — 117 
Marrv, John — 228 
Marshall, Bynum — 1 18, 228, 

Marshall, Cathv 

128, 271 

Marshall, Marv Stark — 129, 

135, 201, 261 
Marszaiek, Laura — 129, 251 
Martin, Dale — 106 
Martin, Debbie — 128 
Martin, Eric— 118, 204, 261 
.Martin, Greg — 114 
Martin, Kim — 283 
•Martin, Lee — 271 
Martin, Scott — 162 
Martin, Sherri — 271 
Martin, Walter — 283 
Martinson, Beth — 200, 205, 

208, 251 
Marzand, Joseph — 271 
Mason, John — 114, 251 
Mason, Rodney — 1.55 
Massey, Carl — 120 
Massev, Carolyn — 128, 175, 

Massey, David — 271 
Massey, Keith — 261 
Massev, Marsha — 128, 251 
Matella, Mike — 1.55 
Mathers. Rich — 186. 261 
Mathes. Rich — 187 
Matteson, John — 231. 251 
Matthes. Chris — 283 
Matthes, Steve — 283 
Matthews. George — 70, 205 
Matthews, Levon — 112, 125, 

198, 201, 226, 227 
Matthews, Rich — 122 
Mattos, David — 114 
Mattucci, Rich— 117, 271 
Matule, Susan — 283 
Mauck, Hutcheson — 271 
Mauck, Robert — 123 
Mauney, Elizabeth — 131, 225 
Maunev, Ray — 118 
Ma.\ev,' Robert — 118 
Ma.xon, Michelle — 283 
Maxwell, Mike — 117 
Ma.xwell, Rebecca — 283 
May, Dave— 114 
May, Gaylord — 71 
May, Graham — 71 
May, Todd — 180 
Mavberrw Dianne — 128 
Mayer, Dorothy — 83 
Maunard, David — 1.55 
Mavo, Sally — 128 
Mavo, Steve — 118, 208, 209, 

Mays, David- 118 
McAllister, Ken — 155 
McCall, Courtney — 165, 283 
McCallan, Mark — 205 
McCauley, Allvson — 224, 226, 

McClain, Kellv — 283 
McClelland, David — 271 
McCorkle, James 206, 251 
McCormick, Jim — 101, 120, 

McCormick, Paul — 283 
McCormick, Rob 197 
McCormick, Sandra — 131, 271 
McCotter, Joe — 122, 125, 261 
McCrav, Gordon — 121 
McCrorey, Martha — 233, 234, 

McCummings, Reggie — 155 
McDaniel, Piper — 131, 226 
McDevitt, Noel — 119 
McDonald, Ben — 166, 251 
McDonald, James — 70, 200 
McDonald, Susan — 2.52 
McDuffie, Norma — 283 
McEachern, Bonnie — 130 




513 West 30th Street 

All ABC Permits 

From Brazil and Hong Kong to 
New York and Winston-Salenn, NC 

. . . careers are available in the inter- 
national family of R.J. Reynolds Indus- 
tries, Inc. Reynolds Industries special- 
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R J Reynolds Industries. Inc 

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RJ Reynolds Tobacco Company Sea Land Service. Inc 

R J Reynolds Tobacco Aminoil International. Inc 

International, Inc RJR Development Corporation 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



McEallini. Mark — 200 
McGill, Darrvl — 1.54, 155 
McGill, Jeanne-Marie — 135 
McGill, Jeff— 180 
McGimsey, Rich — 118 
McGlohon, Dawn — 231, 283 
McGrory, Sheila — 128 
McGuill, Jeanne — 133 
McGuire, Stuart — 121 
McGuirt, Jav — 166. 271 
McHaffev. Mike — 125 
Mcllvaine, Betsv — 17, 231, 271 
Mclntire, Lori — 129, 135 
McKav, Heather — 283 
McKee, Chad — 271 
McKee, Ed — 237, 238, 252 
McKeever, Julie — 283 
McKell, McLean — 283 
McKeller, Ira— 124, 155, 201, 

189, 261 
McKeller, Mack— 114 
McKenzie, John — 122, 252 
McKibbin, William — 283 
McKinnev, Beverly — 271 
McKinnev, Nancv — 128, 252 
McKnight, Edgar — 197. 252 
McLean, David — 197, 226. 283 
McLean. Muriel — 261 
McLeod. Scott — 283 
McMillan, Annie — 134, 271 
McMillan, Darrvl — 227, 283 
McMillan, Jill — 86 
McMillan, Lewis — 123 
McMillan, LuAnne — 205 
McNair, Deneal — 155 
McNeer, Ainv — 133 
McNeill, Haves — 97 
McPeters, Kelle — 128, 165 
McPhual, Karen — 131 
McPheeters, Doug — 113 
Meadows, Vada Lou — 128, 252 
Meadows, Woodie — 130, 271 
Meagher, Colin — 149 
Mehaffev, Jerrv — 121 
Melton, Dale — 252 
Menapace, Bernie — 155 
Mendenhall, Woodv — 166 
Merchant, Linda — 145, 271 
Meredith, Brian — 283 
Merlo, Jim — 120 
Merman, Patricia — 271 
Merrill, Pete — 120, 252 
Merritt, Maria — 73, 129, 170, 

240, 271 
Messick, Kendall — 223 
Messier, Steve — 90 
Messina, Kasev — 132, 165 
Mever, Cvnthia — 128, 271 
Mever, Debbie — 128 
Mever, Robvn — 134, 261 
Meyer, Russell — 121, 172 
Meziere, Dominique — 222, 

Mia, Rolando — 120, 210, 225, 

Michael. Nikkie — 216 
Michel, Angela — 271 
Miduette, David — 283 
Mielke, Robert — 97, 237 
Mikaelian, Douglas — 121 
Mikell, Greg — 205 
Miles. Dale — 283 
Miller. Cindv — 128 
Miller. Emilv — 97 
Miller. John — 121, 271 
Miller. Kimberlv — 205. 252 
Miller. Lisa — 261 
Miller. Mark— 115. 261 
Miller, Mike — 120 
Miller, Rachelle — 18, 216, 271 

Miller, Robin — 132, 271 
Miller, Roslyn — 283 
Miller, William — 197, 208, 252 
Mills, Carev — 197 
Mills, Laura — 128. 252 
Millward. Janice — 283 
Milner. Joesph — 90 
Mims. Howard — 222. 252 
Minton, Bobbie — 262 
Mitchell, Carlton — 93 
Mitchell, David — 123, 271 
Mitchell, Melissa — 225, 271 
Mitchell, Mike— 119 
Mitchell, Scott— 115 
Mitchell, Tammy — 283 
Mitchner, Lvnn — 133, 175 
Mitchum, Andv— 121, 262 
Mizell, Leslie — 134, 252 
Mnick, Jeffrey — 123, 149, 252 
Modin, John — 122 
Mohler, Lauren — 128, 231, 

Momberger, Sarah — 271 
Mondello, Joseph — 121 
Montford, Joseph — 271 
Montogomery. John — 123 
Montgomery. Melinda — 271 
Montivila. Darius — 162 
Moore. Andv — 162. 271 
Moore. David — 283 
Moore. Margaret — 283 
Moore. Marv — 231 
Moore, Paul— 123, 262 
Moorefield, Terri — 131 
Moorhouse, John — 98 
Moose, Beverly — 262 
Moran, Jack — 283 
Moreau, lulie — 134. 204. 262 
Moreland. Meg — 165 
Moretz. Lawerance — 262 
Morev. Laura — 283 
Morgan. Bob— 118, 262 
Morgan. T.J. — 155 
Morgan. Wendv — 283 
Morgan, William — 121, 252 
Mori, John — 123, 252 
Moricle, Molli — 133. 197. 262 
Morrah. Suzanne — 133 
Morrill. Jan — 133 
Morrill. Roger — 155 
Morris. Castlen — 283 
Morris. David — 271 
Morris. Debbie — 206. 207. 252 
Morris. Kitty — 106 
Morrison. Bob — 117. 1.55. 207 
Morrison. Cap — 122. 125 
Morrison. Scott — 262 
Morrison, Susan — 252 
Morrison. Tim — 155 
Morro, Mike — 122, 149 
Morton, Martha — 231, 262 
Moseley, Lora — 283 
Moseley, Nelle — 271 
Moses. Carl — 98 
Moslev, Elizabeth — 208 
Moslev, Jeff— 114 
Moss. William — 97 
Mount. Bruce — 223 
Mountain, Lisa — 165. 283 
Mover. Mike — 162. 162 
Mraz. Susan — 223 
Mullen. Renee — 252 
Mullen, Thomas — 71, 101 
MuUin, Eric — 222, 223 
Muniz. Troy— 117. 216. 252 
Munn. Charles — 208, 262 
Muri, Scott — 283 
Murphree, Sara — 208, 271 
Murphy, Dan — 114 
Murphy, Deidra — 283 

Murphy, Doc — 186, 220 
Murphv, Lisa — 132, 135 
Murphy, Rob — 208 
Murray. Caroline — 128, 271 
Murrell, Dan— 114 
Murton. Lars— 113. 204 
Mvers, Jon — 283 
Mvers. Rebecca — 90. 216 
Mylander. Kristin — 165. 283 


Nabors. Gary— 117. 2.52 
Nacem. Carol — 252 
Nagel, Susan — 165. 283 
Nash. Beth — 128 
Nash, John— 119 
Nash. Russ— 116, 253 
Navin, Tom — 122. 2.53 
Nazziola, Jerry — 200 
Neal, Laura — 131 
Neal. Sally — 206 
Nealy. Robert — 1.55 
Neibur. Jean — 253 
Jeil. Taylor — 262 
Neinast, Mark— 117, 253 
Neish, Dave — 120. 253 
Nelon, Vickie — 1.34, 228, 262 
Nelson, Chad — 122 
Nelson, Lee — 123, 229, 2.53 
Nelson, Marv Lorraine — 133. 

Nelson. Robin — 129, 271 
Nelson, Vaughn — 119, 262 
Nesbit, Carl— 1.55 
Nesselt. .Mike — 155 
Newby, Danny — 113 
Newell, Steve — 122, 271 
Newman, Allison — 213, 231 
Newman, Judith — 262 
Newsome, Harry — 153, 155 
Newstedt, George — 120 
Newton, Christina — 283 
Newton, Eddie — 283 
Newton, Michael — 271 
Nicely, James — 284 
Nichol, Chris— 117, 271 
Nichols, Arlene — 227 
Nicholson, Angela — 227 
Nicholson, Colia — 122 
Nicholson. Greg — 158. 162 
Nicholson, Willard — 253 
Nielson. Linda — 90 
Nifong. Nancy — 271 
Nix. Sherri — 1.30 
Noah. Traci — 272 
Noel. Robert — 123. 253 
Nolan. Danny — 154, 1.55 
Nolan, Marv — 114, 134, 272 
Nolan. Pete — 116 
Noles. Jill — 129. 262 
Nordahl. John — 284 
Norfleet. Elizabeth 223. 2.53 
Norris. Debbie — 133 
Norris, Jeff — 262 
Norris, Stacy 113, 132, 213, 2.53 
Norrison, Russ — 117 
Northey. Janet — 225. 284 
Norton, David Anthony — 262 
Novatnv. Laura — 113. 213 
Nuce, Russ — 197, 208 
Nuti, Greg — 149 
Nuzuni, Pierre — 2.53 


O Brien, Lisa — 253 

O'Connor, Liz — 225, 2.35, 284 
ODonnell, Lucy — 225, 253 
O'Neil, Kristi — 231, 284 
O'Roark. Missy — 116, 227, 237 
Oakes, Glenn — 2.53 
Oakhill. Stacey — 213, 262 
Obenauer, Dave — 284 
Oberholtzer, Gerg — 162 
Oehlers, John — 284 
Oetzman, Lynn — 284 
Ogburn. Anne — 284 
Ogden, Steven — 121 
Olavode, Marv — 272 
Oldenburg, Mike — 200 
Oldham. Mark— 119. 272 
Olive, Thomas — 70 
Olsen, Eric — 166, 284 
Olson, Julia — 253 
Omer. Osman — 197 
Ondis. Vicki — 207, 239. 2.53 
Ondrof. Tom — 120 
Orfinger, Mike— 114. 236 
Orlowski. Dave — 5. 114. 197, 

Orlowski, Michael — 253 
Ormand, Lisa— 128, 231. 262 
Ormond. John — 272 
Ornisby-Lennon. Hugh — 97 
Orr. Arthur— 118. 125. 228. 

229. 262 
Ortmann, Hartmut — 180, 185 
Osborn, Ernest — 223, 272 
Osmond, Omer — 208 
Ott, Renee — 129, 206 
Outland. Elizabeth — 129 
Overing, Gillian — 97 
Owen. Jack— 115. 253 
Owen, Jeanne — 106 
Owen. Kimberelv — 272 
Owens, Bonnie — 132. 165. 253 
Owens, Duane — 155 

Paetow, Glenn — 114. 253 

Paff. Dave — 122. 262 

Page, Kim — 213, 284 

Page, Randall — 253 

Page, Todd — 222, 223 

Paige, Randy — 197 

Palmer, Elizabeth — 284 

Palmer, Mike — 170, 171 

Palumbo, Mike— 114, 272 

Palumbo, Wes — 119 

Pangis, Pete — 231 

Pardue, Christy — 272 

Park, Bryan — 284 

Parker, Bennett— 119 

Parker. Beth — 11. 32, 131, 253 

Parker, Chris— 114 

Parker, John — 2.53 

Parks, John — 253 

Parks, Sharon — 113, 262 

Parks, Susan, 284 

Parlanti. Robb — 272 

Parnell. John — 116. 2.37. 2.53 

Parr. Doug — 120 

Parrish. Nathan — 253 

Parrish, Reginald — 284 

Paschal. Allan — 155 

Paschal. Brian — 155 

Pash. Julie — 145, 284 

Pash, Lisa — 253 

Passera. Bill— 114, 253 

Passin, Pandora — 253 

Pate, Michael — 262 

Patrick, Steve — 284 





p^T e ci- 

3443 Robinhood Center 

Congratulations to the 
Class of 85 

^ Gozaxi^ \JLoi\jea. 

^gjf 4310 C Enterprize Di; 

I CirrtJURA n blod. from Benn.Ransl 

—'~ 723-4254 

i Specializing in Flowers & fruH Boskels 

^9 Student Discounts 31 f 


^i8oiieg^ ^e^tfi^e/uiae 






I wasn t here to have my Senior picture taken, but my 
Dad thinks I should be in the \earbook mv last vear 

Sorr>', Dad. This was the onh' picture I could find. 
Thanks for your support. — David K. Gregory '85' 




Patrick, Whitney — 186, 187, 

Patterson, Angie — 29, 121, 

220, 221, 253 
Patterson, Lars — 155 
Patton, Pat— 116, 253 
Paul, Robert — 253 
Pavne, Kim — 284 
Pavne, Laura — 224, 225, 262 
Peace, Greeg — 115, 197, 253 
Pearce, Catherine — 284 
Pearce. Chris — 284 
Pearce, Davie — 253 
Pearson, Craig — 155, 284 
Peek, Brian — 204, 262 
Pendleton, Shelley — 101 
Penley, Gerri — 272 
Pennino, Drew — 117 
Pentraca, Nick — 285 
Perdue, Lee Ann — 241, 262 
Perrell, Janet — 284 
Perricone, Phillip — 101, 228 
Perron, Andy — 237, 272 
Perrv, Margaret — 78 
Perrw Mitchell — 172, 272 
Perry, Wade — 284 
Perry, Percival — 94 
Persinger, Kris — 197 
Peters, Trov — 285 
Peterson, Dave — 237, 272 
Peterson, Jefferv — 253, 285 
Petitt, Richard — 285 
Pettyjohn, Lisa — 253 
Phiel, David — 155, 189, 253 
Philip, Alison — 272 
Phillips, Connie — 272 
Phillips, Elizabeth — 97 
Phillips, James — 155, 189, 190 
Phillips, Kim R. — 262 
Phillips, Tom — 72 
Phillips, William — 121 
Philpot, Tim — 226 
Phipps, Ellen — 128, 206 
Piccolo, Lori — 128, 272 
Pickel, Nancy — 128 
Pickett, Beverly — 134, 262 
Piephoff, Crisman — 117, 253 
Pignatti, Teresio — 96 
Pilgrim, Jeanne — 130, 216, 262 
Pitoniak, Arnold — 119 
Pittard, Kevin — 118 
Pittman, Art, 117 
Pittman, Pat — 134, 253 
Piatt, Leslie — 285 
Plybon, Jennifer — 285 
Pohling, Wendy — 285 
Pollard, Ann — 96 
Poovey, Todd — 272 
Pope, Anne — 130, 272 
Pope, John — 253 
. Porterfield, James — 121 
Porterfield, Rick — 2.53 
Poston. David — 285 
Potter, Lee — 97 
Powell. Steve — 205, 272 
Powers, Richard — 123, 253 
Pratapas, Mike — 155, 253 
Pressley, Sophis — 253 
Preston, Brett — 114 
Price, William — 237 
Primka, Ted — 285 
Prince, Alan — 228 
Pringle, Charles — 216, 225, 

IVitchard, Alvin — 113 
Fritchard, Gregory — 83 
Privette, Amy — 128, 197, 177, 

Protasewich, Richard G. — 262 
Prothro, Dave — 119, 253 

Prout, Dan — 285 

Province, Martin — 86, 92, 225 

Pruett, Bob — 155 

Pruitt, Mark — 32, 119, 253 

Prvot, Joe — 117 

Pudpud, Abby — 253 

Purat, Lisa — 231 

Purdv, Daniel — 223, 239 

Purgat, Lisa — 226, 285 

Purnsley, Ernie — 155 

Pusey, Stacy — 210, 211, 254 

Pusser, Krystal — 285 


Quattuck, Susan — 208 
Queck, Bruce — 272 
Queen, Erika — 272 
Quinison, Jose — 121 


Radebaugh, Galen Brook — 262 
Rader, Eva — 216 
Rader, Stephanie — 128, 272 
Radomski, Teresa — 86 
Raisbeck, Rob — 171, 254 
Ramirez, Michele — 205, 272 
Ramsuer, Michael — 137, 155 
Randall, Gordy — 272 
Randall, Jack — 236, 251 
Ranev, Robert — 272 
Rary,Bill— 119, 254 
Rascoe, Deborah — 198, 227, 

Raslowsky, Kirk — 120 
Ratchford, James — 123, 254 
Ratt, Jeff — 285 
Raynor, Malanie — 131, 272 
Reaves, Mark — 118, 254 
Reavis, Marsha — 272 
Reavis, Richard — 123 
Reddick, Julia — 130, 197, 170, 

Redfern, Jamie — 155 
Redshaw, Matt — 122, 254 
Reeder, Steven — 226, 262 
Reese, Mark — 80 
Reeves, Alex— 119, 262 
Reeves, Chip — 155 
Reeves, Don — 90 
Reeves, James — 231 
Reger, Bob— 119, 254 
Register, Heather — 132, 205, 

Reichart, Anne — 129 
Reichle, Debbie — 129, 272 
Reichle, Jennifer — 231 
Reichle, John — 121, 254 
Reid, Donna — 285 
Reid, Eaton — 121, 254 
Reid, Mariha — 131, 254 
Reillv, John — 122, 254 
Reilly, Tom — 162 
Reinert, Karen — 262 
Rejeski, Jack — 90 
Rembold, Scott — 197, 208, 

231, 285 
Rembole, Jennifer — 285 
Reneekemp, Lisa — 285 
Renn, Jefferv — 197, 285 
Renner, Lisa — 133, 272 
Restrepo, Claudia — 285 

Reukauf, Henry — 285 
Revelle, James — 123, 272 
Reynolds, Warren — 118, 254 
Rhame, Stephanie — 113, 254 
Rheaume, Susan — 131, 262 
Rhinehart, Jennifer — 134 
Rhoades, Mark— 119, 254 
Rhodes, Todd — 22, 285 
Rhoton, Alice — 254 
Ribisl, Kurt — 285 
Ribisl, Paul — 90 
Rice, Mike — 155, 190 
Richards, C.H. — 98 
Richards, Laura — 130, 262 
Richardson, Bill — 272 
Richardson, Jeff— 115, 197 
Richardson, Joy — 254 
Richardson, Lynne — 121, 130 
Richman, Charles — 101 
Rick, Ron — 171, 262 
Rick, Tracey — 133 
Riddle, Charlotte — 129, 272 
Riddle, Jeff— 272 
Ridenour, Steven — 272 
Riffe, Scott — 205, 237 
Riggs-Miller, Henry — 33, 119, 

158, 162, 163, 272 
Rigsbee, Keith — 272 
Rile\', Karen — 285 
Ring, Joe — 119 
Rink, Cindy — 134, 154 
Rioux, Jennifer — 272 
Ripley, Kathy — 205 
Risdon, Scott — 121 
Rizzo, Charlie — 155 
Roach, Dale — 120, 254 
Robbins, Melissa — 285 
Roberge, Len — 90 
Roberson, Donna — 129 
Roberson, Lynda — 93 
Roberson, Mark W. — 262 
Roberts, Carla — 285 
Roberts, Kyle — 216, 222, 223 
Roberts, Ric — 237, 272 
Roberts, Scott — 155 
Roberts, Victoria — 133 
Robertson, Ben — 93, 205 
Robertson, Candv — 272 
Robertson, Cindy — 131, 272 
Robertson, Dave — 119, 228, 

Robertson, Linda — 205 
Robertson, Mark — 205 
Robinson, Amy — 98 
Robinson, Billy — 155 
Robinson, Elizabeth — 272 
Robinson, Henry — 172 
Robinson, Karla — 228 
Robinson, Leigh — 134, 272 
Robinson, Scott— 116, 142, 143 
Rochat, Jackie — 165, 285 
Rocko, Danny — 155 
Rodden, Max' — 254 
Roddy, Liz — 134, 262 
Rodenhaver, Chris — 118 
Rodes, Peter — 117 
Rodgers, Margie Ree — 262 
Roeske, Rich — 155 
Roetzel, Carol — 205 
Rogers, Helen — 133, 262 
Rogers, John — 285 
Rogers, Patti — 134 
Rogers, Rhea — 254 
Rogers, Susan — 116, 129 
Rogers, Talmage — 240, 262 
Rolen, Kelly — 131, 135, 254 
RoUfinke, Brian — 72, 197 
Romines, Karen — 285 
Ronquillo, Mark — 231, 285 
Roome, Susan — 133 

Roper, Thomas — 273 
Rose, George — 32, 285 
Rosenblatt, Gregg — 205, 262 
Rosenbrook, Jeb — 254 
Rosenbrook, Stuart— 117, 239, 

Ross, Kenneth — 273 
Ross, Wes— 119 
Rosser, Michael — 112 
Rosser, Mike — 216, 254 
Roth, Jon — 115 
Roussis, Alexander — 285 
Rowe, Steven — 209, 254 
Rowland, John — 96 
Royals, Patricia — 285 
Rovster, James — 155 
Rubino, Richard — 207, 254 
Ruble, Danny — 254 
Ruble, Linda — 262 
Rucker, BuffV — 130, 262 
Rucker, Jim — 119, 125, 262 
Rudas, Bob — 273 
Rudd, Delaney — 180, 182, 

184, 188, 193 
Rudolph, Gretchen — 254 
Rudolph, William — 273 
Rue, Tom — 238, 285 
Ruff, Adam — 237 
Ruff, Jennifer — 273 
Rumbaugh, Jamie — 155 
Rumberger, Todd — 120, 262 
Rumbough, Jamie — 273 
Runge, Charles — 285 
Rushworth, Wendv — 133, 226, 

Russell, Steve — 197, 285 
Ryan, Terence — 155 
Ryane, Tim — 115 

Sabiston, Eric — 254 
Sabiston, Paul — 160, 162 
Sack, Gina — 134 
Sackhoff Christa— 113, 121 
Sader, Gary — 114 
Safi-it, Ashley — 226, 285 
Sage, Audrey— 116, 237, 273 
Sager, David — 254 
Saieed, Kim — 131, 254 
Saintsing, Byron — 122, 208, 

Saintsing, David — 122, 273 
Saitta, Dave — 273 
Salerno, John — 123, 229, 254 
Salley, Al — 263 
Salzenstein, Debra — 273 
Samaha, Charles — 209 
Samet, Richard — 123, 254 
Sandberg, Mark— 118, 254 
Sanders, Wilmer — 94, 95 
Sandifer, Hunter — 285 
Sandman, Bill — 115, 201, 263 
Sanford, Karen — 175, 231, 273 
Sanford, Michael — 285 
Sanko, Karen — 254 
Sapp, Jennifer — 128, 254 
Sartipzadeh, Homion — 115 
Sarver, Marianne — 145 
Sasz, Stephen — 285 
Sauer, Linda — 273 
Savage, Sherry — 263 
Sawers, Pamela — 254 
Sawyer, Cal — 118 
Sawyer, John — 71 
Sawyer, John Jr. — 71 





3121 starlight Drive 

Congratulations to the Class of 1985 



Sawyer, Rich — 114 
Scales, James Ralph — 56 
Scarlet, lohn — 106 
Schabeldad, Karen — 131 
Schacht, Paul — 122, 125, 273 
Schaniay, Bob — 114 
Schappert, Susan — 130, 273 
Schatz, Jane — 273 
Schitzler, Rebecca — 254 
Schlinke, Dawn — 273 
Schmidt, GarN- — 254 
Schmidt. Vicki — 134, 205, 273 
Schneider, Howard, 285 
Schnell, Brett— 118 
Schnitzler, Becky— 116, 216 
Schoenwald, Susan — 128 
Schoonhagen, Ken — 273 
Schoonmaicer, Don — 98 
Schrum, Forrest — 119, 263 
Schubert, Marianne — 98 
Schuffenhauer, Kenneth — 254 
Schultz, Rebecca — 254 
Schwartz, Doug — 115, 273 
Schwenk, Tina — 131, 273 
Scibelli, Frank— 115, 263 
Scibetta, Jim — 115 
Scoggins, Kristy — 263 
Scoggin, William — 123, 142, 

Scoggins, Kristv — 128 
Scott, Heather — 200, 285 
Scott, Scotty — 155 
Scott, Tony — 155 
Scriba, Doug — 119 
Scribner, Jay — 223, 254 
Scull, Susan — 131 
Scully, Chris — 162 
Scale, Karen — 273 
Sears, Richard — 98 
Secrest, Jack — 155, 273 
Sedlazek, Gary — 273 
Seeber, Sandy — 74, 98 
Seelbmder, Ben — 71, 93 
Seelman, Paul — 121 
Seely, Fred — 142 
Sekanovich, Dan — 285 
Sellers, Kathy — 130, 273 
Sellers, Lou Ann — 266, 285 
Sellner, Timothv — 95 
Sells, Tern — 285 
Sena, Carrie — 129 
Senet, Brian — 114 
Seto, Kenji — 225, 285 
Severance, Matthew — 263 
Shafer, Robert — 285 
Shahady, Ed — 166 
Shanahan, Keric — 274 
Sharon, Tommy — 119, 162 
Shattuck, Mark — 274 
Shatz, Jane — 133 
Shaw, Bvnum — 97 
Shaw, Mike — 123, 229, 254 
Shearin, Jim — 118 
Shearin, Kav — 223 
Sheets, Melodic — 134, 274 
Sheff. Tim — 155 
Sheibler, Scott— 113 
Shell, Daria — 129 
Shellhorn, Doug — 231 
Shepard, Allvson — 206, 207, 

Shepherd, Melissa — 226, 285 
Sheppard, Lori — 134, 274 
Sherman, Thomas — 254 
Sherman, Tom — 120 
Sherrod, Robert — 155, 255 
Sherwood, James — 121 
Shiebler, Scott — 225 
Shields, Howard — 70 
Shilling, Russell — 255 

Shirey, Ann — 1.30, 255 
Shoemaker, Rave — 216, 236, 

Shorter, Robert — 97, 105 
Shronts, Kerrv — 285 
Shuler, Dannie — 225, 227, 286 
Shuler, Deron — 190 
Shumate, Anne — 286 
Siccardi, James — 186 
Sidell, Bruce— 11.5, 125, 206, 

Siegel, Dave — 200, 286 
Sierra, Mike — 118 
Sievert, Elizabeth — 255 
Sigmon, Mandi — 286 
Sileo, Robert — 263 
Silloway, Devin — 274 
Silson, Kenneth — 257 
Simmons, Carolyn — 128, 255 
Simmons, Jimmie — 155, 157 
Simms, Tad — 155 
Simons, Robert — 120, 255 
Sims, Gelzer — 286 
Sims, Jim — 122, 263 
Sims, Tad — 274 
Sims, Tarzette — 198, 201, 227, 

Sims, Tim — 117 
Sinclair, Jeannie — 113, 231 
Sinclair, John — 226 
Sinclair, Michael — 83 
Singleton, Randell — 155 
Sink, Linda — 286 
Sirhan, Kris — 116, 263 
Sisk, Martha — 286 
Skidmore, Ellen — 206, 263 
Slaughter, Sarah — 286 
Slepp, Joey— 115, 187, 263 
Sloop, Martha — 263 
Slusner, Lesley — 263 
Smendziuk, Anna — 286 
Smiley, David — 83 
Smith, Alexander — 286 
Smith, Blair — 212 
Smith, Buddy — 201 
Smith, Caria — 274 
Smith, Carlton — 162 
Smith, Carolyn — 255 
Smith, Chris — 114, 263 
Smith, David — 122, 197, 263, 

Smith, Eric — 274 
Smith, Fritz— 117, 255 
Smith, Geoff— 114 
Smith, Gordon — 117, 125, 201, 

Smith, Howell — 83 
Smith, Jack— 11.5, 237, 274 
Smith, James — 123 
Smith, Jeff— 206, 207, 255 
Smith, Jerry — 2.55 
Smith, Julia — 286 
Smith, Kate — 98 
Smith, Kelly — 263 
Smith, Lisa— 131, 1,32, 274 
Smith, Ltc. — 99 
Smith, Margaret — 255 
Smith, Margaret S. — 96 
Smith, Maria — 2,55 
Smitli, Paden — 286 
Smith, Phil— 115, 237 
Smith, Ross — 86 
Smith, Sam — 133, 255 
Smith, Sarah — 199, 263 
Smith, Sharon — 134 
Smith, Shelia — 2.55 
Smith, Steve — 98, 263 
Smith, Stuart — 114 
Smith, Tamara — 286 
Smith, Tanya — 240 

Smith, Terry — 1,33, 197, 238 
Smith, Warren — 124, 155, 274 
Snead, Amy — 121 
Snover, John — 118, 263 
Snow, Matt— 118, 263 
Snow, Ralph — 206 
Snyder, Bud — 286 
Snyder, Cynthia — 286 
Snyder, James — 121 
Snyder, Keith — 274 
Snyder, Michael — 255 
Snyder, Tim — 224 
Soia, Richard — 121 
Solano, Cecilia — 101 
Sorenson, Karen — 134, 2.55 
Sorenson, Thomas — 171 
Southard, Laura — 132, 197 
Southern, Robert — 286 
Sparnicht, Chris — 223 
Sparnicht, Jennifer — 274 
Speight, Lisa — 286 
Speight, Troy — 286 
Spence, Shannon — 131, 274 
Spengler, J.O, — 114 
Spicer, John — 264 
Spitz, Kurt — 264 
Spitz, Patti — 264 
Spooner, Kelly — 128 
Spoor, Michael — 286 
Squires, Alexander — 274 
Staiger, Lani — 1.34, 264 
Stampes, Shelly — 225, 286 
Stanley, Don — 122 
Stanley, John — 38, 123, 221, 

Stanley, Wade — 38, 123, 264 
Stanziano, Sharon — 128, 274 
Staples, Robin — 255 
Starling, William — 76 
Starnes, Elizabeth — 286 
Starnes, Julie — 286 
Stauffer, Wes — 122, 155 
Stauh, Janet — 286 
Steadman, Daniel — 286 
Steele, Wes — 222 
Steele, William — 121 
Steenmetz, MeckT — 177 
Stegall, Diana -286 
Steiger, Susan — 113, 264 
Steiner, Gregory — 274 
Steintrager, Jimmy — 237 
Stephanson, Harold — 286 
Stephens, .\pril — 286 
Stephens, Jay — 142 
Stephenson, John — 123, 2.55 
Stevens, Cindy — 131 
Stevens, Donna — 206, 264 
Stevens, Eric — 274 
Stevens, Sheryl — 131 
Steveson, Dave — 118 
Stewart, Beverly— 198, 231, 

Stewart, Will — 122, 2.55 
Stiers, Chante — 177, 255 
Stigler, Sam — 286 
Stikeleather, Jamie — 286 
Stiles, Michael — 274 
Stiles, Tracev — 208 
Stipp, Leigh — 134, 207, 2.55 
Stockstill, Kurt — 132, 256 
Stockton, Lisa — 177, 264 
Stogner, Stuart — 1.55. 256 
Stokes, Henrv — 106 
Stokes, Lee — 106 
Stone, Richard — 2.56 
Stone, Walt — 286 
Stratton, Laurie — 132, 264 
Strauss, Alexandra — 226, 286 
Strawn, Todd— 117, 264 
Stribling, Dave— 118 

Strickland, Scott — 256 
Strittmatter, Rick— 115, 204 
Strohm, Tracev — 209 
Strong, Kim — 134, 206, 2.56 
Stoupe, David — 90 
Stroupe, Henry — 83 
Stuart, Beverly — 231 
Stubbs, Natalie — 134, 2.56 
Stumbaugh, Heidi — 1.30, 231 
Stump, Terri — 264 
Styers, Gray — 197, 256 
Sue, Missie — 1.33 
Suggs, Linda — 286 
Suggs, Melanie — 130, 231, 274 
Sullivan, Mark — 274 
Sullivan, Robert — 70 
Sullivan, Samuel — 123, 155 
Sullivan, Susan — 286 
Summers, Mike — 274 
Sumner, Steve — 116 
Sundberg, Jennifer — 129, 165, 

Surprenant, Francis — 114, 264 
Surrett, William — 256 
Sutton, Mary Beth — 128, 239, 

Sutton, Steve — 119, 264 
Svenson, Mikael — 206, 256 
Swab, Stacev — 114 
Swab, Sue — 130, 274 
Swain, Kenneth — 286 
Swain, Peter — 256 
Swanson, Suzanne — 129 
Swart, Patricia — 256 
Swart, Tricia — 206 
Swick, Diane — 170 
Swisher, Laura — 131, 2.56 
Sykes, John — 93 

Tacv, Cari — 182, 185 
Tafel, .Michael — 209, 256 
Talbert, Andv — 122 
Talley, Dorothy — 226, 286 
Tamer, Vicki — 75 
Tankersley, Ken — 229, 274 
Tant, Susan — 128 
Taranto, Susie — 286 
Tate, Leslie — 286 
Tatsis, Anna — 237 
Tatum, Scott — 274 
Taylor, Beverlv — 201 
Taylor, Bobby- 115 
Taylor, Burnlev — 123 
Taylor, Chris— 118 
Taylor, Christy — 256 
Taylor, Cynthia— 131, 216 
Taylor, Garland — 264 
Taylor, John — 274 
Taylor, Kemper — 120, 2.56 
Taylor. Mary Ann — 97 
Taylor, Roberta — 197, 231 
Taylor, Susan — 286 
Taylor, Thomas C. — 106 
Taylor, Vickie — 201 
Teague, Wayne — 208, 296 
Teal, Karen — 256 
Tedder, Chuck — 216 
Tedder, James — 286 
Tedesco, Lori — 128, 256 
Tedford, Harold — 86 
Tedford, .Mary — 256 
Teems, Tammy — 256 
Tefft, Stan — 93, 205 
Telfer, Janice — 73, 240, 286 
Tenley, Gerri — 129 



4665 Brownsboro Rd. 



Free 30 minute deliverv 

and 10 minute pick-up service 

Limited Delivery Area 


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Tepper, Maury — 208. 286 
Tepper, Scott — 115 
Terrv, Caniela — 286 
Terry, John — 286 
Thacker, Clarence — 206 
Tharrington, Lisa — 129 
Thaxton, Mark— 119, 172, 173 
Thomas, Bill — 70 
Thomas, Biz — 131 
Thomas, Charlie — 180, 183 
Thomas, Greg — 155 
Thomas, Olive — 106 
Thomas, Pam — 169 
Thomas, Stan — 71 
Thompson, Beth — 287 
Thompson, Bruce — 287 
Thompson, Em — 118, 264 
Thompson, Hollv — 114, 131, 

231, 274 
Thordahl, Jeff— 114, 264 
Timblin, Dianne — 240, 287 
Titherington, Don — 287 
Titus, Harrv — 96 
Tobar, Rick— 119, 264 
Todebush, Bill— 116 
Tonatore, Greg — 274 
Toney, Steve — 113, 197, 274 
Torence, Lisa — 113 
Tomatore, Greg — 119 
Torp, Lyle — 287 
Torrence, Lisa — 256 
Touchton, Bobby — 256 
Tower, Ralph — 106 
Townes, Thomas — 123, 256 
Townsend, Doug — 287 
Tracey, Denise — 274 
Tracy, Duncan — 130 
Trainor, Timothv — 256 
Trapp, Rodney — 201, 227 
Trautwein, George — 86 
Trautwein, Matthew — 287 
Treichler, Howard — 287 
Tribble, Lewis — 274 
Trice, Kimberly — 274 
Triplett, Travis — 264 
Trivett, Alan — 120 
Trotter, Wesley — 287 
Truax, Julie — 264 
Trusty, James — 208 
Tucker, Joe — 162 
Tucker, Kurt— 113 
Tufo, Stephen — 264 
Tuggle, Katherine — 225, 264 
Turnage, Trevor — 274 
Turner, Gary — 155 
Turner, Jeff— 224, 287 
Turner, Trey — 155 
Tuttle, Andrew— 113, 223 
Tuttle, Lynette — 264 
Twardowski, Greg — 162 
Tyler, Robert — 256 
Tyndall, Kimberly — 287 
Tyndall, Lynn — 2.56 
Tyrrell, Darcy — 129, 274 
Tysinger, Lori — 256 
Tyson, Clifton — 264 
Tyson, Mary Beth — 213 


Ulery, Robert — 96 
Upchurch, Brian — 123 
Upchurch, Willard — 256 

Valchar, Doug— 114, 125, 201 

Vaichar, Mike— 114, 187 
Van Buren, Russ — 119 
Van Dyke, Maggie — 287 
Van Lare, Douglas — 121, 264 
Van Riper, Cheryl — 240, 287 
Van Slvke, Valerie — 128, 256 
VanDermark, Jeff— 122 
Vanderniaas, Maureen — 129, 

Vandiver, David— 118, 256 
Vangordner, James — 256 
Varholv, Christine — 18, 199, 

208, 239, 274 
Vaughan, Bob— 116 
Vaughn, Kellv — 155 
Veach, Beth — 226 
Vela, Lou — 122, 256 
Vernon, Bill— 115, 125, 256 
Victor, Dexter — 155 
Vinson, John — 142 
Virts, Ward — 256 
Volker, Paul — 87 


Waataja, Jeffrey — 120, 256 
Wachter, Katherine — 225 
Waddill, Marcellus — 71 
Wadsworth, Helen — 175, 274 
Wagerek, Dave — 264 
Wagner, Joe — 155 
Wagoner, David — 123, 264 
Wagoner, Regina — 132, 256 
Waites, Jud — 287 
Wakelv, Jeff— 117, 206, 256 
Walker, Joe — 155 
Walker, Laura — 287 
Walker, Stephen — 256 
Wall, Bob — 197, 256 
Wall, Wes — 172 
Wallace, McLain — 118, 256 
Waller, Stewart — 229, 287 
Wallin, Julie — 238 
Walsh, Emmett — 147, 149 
Walsh, Joe — 162 
Walsh, John — 162 
Walsh, Mari — 216, 274 
Walters, David — 149 
Walters, Scott — 122, 256 
Walton, Seth — 208 
Ward, Jacqueline — 129, 274 
Ward, Kim — 128, 135, 216. 

Ward, Walter — 122 
Warren, Anne — 131 
Warren, Beth — 1.34, 206, 256 
Warren, Greg — 274 
Warren. Helen — 86 
Warren. Wendy — 128. 231, 

Washburn, Arthur — 287 
Washburn, Jackson — 116 
Washburn, Willis — 256 
Washington, Dave — 116 
Washburn, Willis — 256 
Washington, Dave — 116 
Watcher, Katherine — 225 
Waters, Amy — 113 
Waters, Jay — 114, 274 
Watson, James — 256 
Watson, Michael — 287 
Watson, Pete — 155 
Watt, Jennifer — 274 
Watts, Kathv — 132 
Wav, John— 118, 274 
Weaver, David — 93, 205 
Weaver, James — 237 
Webb, John — 122 
Webb, Kirk — 224. 287 

VVeger. Barbara — 1.30. 134. 264 
Wegerek. Dave— 119. 142 
Weiland. Peter — 287 
Weir. Dave— 116 
Weissenburger, Debbie — 226. 

Welliver. Tom— 115. 166 
Wells. Anita — 231, 287 
Welsh, James — 123, 274 
Welsh, Karl — 2.56 
Welton, Rex — 197 
Wendleboe. Fred — 168, 169 
Wentz, Chris — 162 
Weresh, Matt — 122, 274 
Wertler, Todd — 187 
Wessel, Craig — 180 
West, Joesph — 256 
West, Larrv — 95 
West, Mark— 113, 132, 226 
Westbrook, Wendi — 131, 216, 

231, 274 
Westmoreland, Greg — 118, 

187. 256 
Wetherill. Lindsav — 256 
Wetherill. Sian — 131. 257 
Whalen. Maria — 129 
Whalen. Scott — 122. 264 
Whatlev. Jill — 130, 264 
Whicker, Michelle — 287 
Whipple, Anne — 287 
White, Alan — 274 
White. Catherine — 264 
White. Chris — 208, 257 
White, Fov — 151. 1.53. 155. 

156. 189 
White, Gaines— 117 
White, Kristin — 257 
White, Kyle — 155 
White, Sarah— 131, 275 
White, Todd — 237, 275 
Whitehead, Allen — 238 
Whitehead, Paul — 231, 287 
Whitehouse, Ben — 236, 237 
Whiteman, Dorothv — 133 
Whitfield, Jacques — 222, 257 
Whitham. Damian — 117, 257 
Whiting, Randv — 155 
Whitlev, David — 155 
Whitling, Cackv — 133 
Wible, John— 117, 226 
Widenhouse, Brian — 142 
Widmar, David — 275 
Wieczorek, Kevin — 155 
Wiegl, Peter — 70 
Wieland, Kristen — 287 
Wiest, Ashlee — 287 
Wiggs, Toni — 224, 226, 231, 

Wilcox, Mike — 147, 149, 193 
Wilcox, Sharon — 198, 216, 257 
Wildrick, Cathv — 1.34, 135, 

208, 226, 257 
Wilev, David — 2.57 
Wiley, Mark — 206 
Wilkins, Kent — 287 
Wilkinson, John — 120 
Willard, John — 93 
Williams, Alicia — 275 
Williams, Andrew — 287 
Williams, Bobbv — 187, 275 
Williams, David — 86 
Williams, Durann — 287 
Williams. Gary — 82 
Williams. George — 70 
Williams, Ginnev — 287 
Williams, Helen — 177 
Williams, James — 179, 275 
Williams, Jav— 118 
Williams, John — 101 
Wilhams, Lisa — 132, 275 

Wiiiiams. Patrick — 275 
Williams. Scott— 117, 257 
Williams, Shannon — 22 
Williams, Susan — 128, 257 
Williams, Tonv — 155 
Williams, Wanda — 133 
Williamson. Susan — 257 
Willis. Carol— 112. 132, 135 
Willis, Elisabeth — 133, 275 
Willis, Gregorv — 275 
Willit, Susan — 134, 257 
Wilmoth, Karolvn — 145 
Wilson, Chuck — 155 
Wilson, Edwin G. — 98, 103 
Wilson. Kenneth — 117. 208 
Wilson. Lynn — 128, 165 
Wilson. Marc — 204 
Wilson, Marianne — 134 
Wilson, Nancy — 240, 275 
Wilson, Robert— 121, 237, 

257 275 
Wilson, Robert N. — 197, 275 
Wilson, Scott — 287 
Wimpee. Lori — 231. 287 
Windell. Steve — 275 
Wirth. Thomas — 275 
Wolfe. Dr. Donald — 86 
Wolff. Sarah — 208. 275 
Wood. Alvcia — 131. 275 
Wood, Brent— 118, 208, 233, 

235 257 
Wood, Heather — 131. 275 
Wood, Jim — 113, 206, 257 
Wood. Pete — 197, 275 
Wood, Ralph — 93 
Wood, Stephanie — 212, 213 
Wood, Steve — 197, 287 
Wood, Walter — 123 
Wood, Wheeler— 117, 264 
Woodall, T. Ned — 93, 205 
Woodford, Laura — 134 
Woodrick, Brian — 197, 287 
Worsham, Amanda — 133, 264, 

Worsley, Beth — 287 
Wortman, Deborah — 257 
Wright, Craig— 115, 257 
Wright, Dana — 131, 275 
Wright, Lisa — 121 
Wright, Scott — 122. 226 
Wuhrman, Bob— 119. 142 
Wurster. Lane — 171 
Wvatt. Art — 114. 197 
Wvatt. R. L. — 70 

Yancey. Janet — 129 
Yarbrough. Shannon — 264 
Yates. Jamie — 1.34, 245, 257 
Young, Mark — 257 
Young, Marvin — 155 
Younts, Kenneth — 287 

Zahir, Khaligue — 275 
Zalmon. Andrew — 206 
Zehfuss. Larrv — 115 
Zeigler. John — 123 
Zekan. Thomas — 257 
Zgoda, Scott — 257 
Zielske, Steve — 206. 257 
Zuber. David — 83 
Zucker. Janet — 131 
Zweier. Brvan — 115. 257 



^0-^ij 9^as(iions 





Qualili^ Discounts Available 

Gloi'es by Rowlings. McGregor 
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Congratulations Class of '85 




i- J^7tAeu4€i -^j/.urA .^/lo 

~ ~ MICHflOB 







, thai make us diflerenfi 
. Like Ihe bowIjF''VuU ol 
luscious applesvythal we 
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picking The mints on your piJ 
low And the way we squeeze 
youi orange juice^>>'4: Iresh 
liom the Iiuit Need an extra 
blanket in the middle ol the 
nighl, or ^^ more champagne 
lor your T aflertheatre party? 
You know our employees wOJ 
be at your service with smiles 

thai will make you smile \ r 

right back' Its the little things 
we do that make the difler- 
ence Its because we want you 
to come back to see us . . 


300 WesI Fiflh SIreel PC Box 599 
Winslon Salem North Caroliria 27102 
(915) ■^V 1234 


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Mon. - Sat. 10:00 - 9:30 

Sunday 1:00 - 6:00 





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Owners and Operators" 


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Village Information 761-5584 



One Last Look . . . 

The end of the 1984-85 school year was 
marked by underclassmen packing cars 
and saying good-byes, while Seniors 
donned caps and gowns and realized the 
day of anticipation had arrived — 
GRADUATION!! Whether leaving for 
only summer or leaving to begin anew, 
each student took with him the memo- 
ries of the past year. Some recalled their 
long nights of studying, some the victor- 
ies of the Demon Deacons, while others 
remembered their friends and the good 
times they shared. All, however, re- 
membered Wake Forest and its unique- 
ness among universities. 

Providing each student with an envi- 
ronment in which to grow, mature, and 
ready himself for the experiences of the 

Sam G re I' n wood 

Top Left: Occuring in January and Februan. the winter snow storms pro\'ided an 
opportunity for students to compete in snowball figlits. 

Above: One of the many forms of entertainment at Wake Forest is attending a football 
game on a glorious Saturday afternoon. 

Left: In his first year as the Deacon, Rich Mathers played his role to perfection making 
friends with everyone, including the Clemson Tiger. 

Afar* Eanust 




Last Look (cont.) 

future. Wake Forest distinguished itself 
from other schools by offering an excel- 
lent liberal arts education, as well as 
many extracurricular activities in which 
students could participate. Perhaps, 
however, the greatest thing Wake 
Forest contributed to the student was a 
sense of pride. Pride, not only in the 
outstanding representation of the Uni- 
versity in regional and national events, 
but also the pride of self-accomplish- 
ment at having finished the 1984-85 
school year. The year was not one of 
special significance, but was one in 
which a student could take A Closer 
Look at the unique opportunities offered 
to him at Wake Forest. 

Brigille Bridges 

Above: One of the most talked about subjects of 
the 1984-85 basketball season was 5'3" Deacon 
sensation Tyrone "Mugsy" Bogues. 

Top: One of the biggest events of the fall was the 
crowning of Granice Geyer, escorted by Henry 
Riggs-Miller, Homecoming Queen. 

Above: President of the University Thomas K. 
Heam leads this barber shop quartet in the 1985 
Faculty Talent Show. 

Photo of Wait Chapel 
by Mark Earnest. 



'^'^>**^-" % - 



Howler Staff 

Editor in Chief Anna Draughn 

Assistant Editor Harriet Kolmer 

Student Life Milena Cvijanovich 

Faculty/Administration . . . Jennepher Hart 

Greeks Annie McMillan 

Sports Talmage Rogers 

Organizations Jenny Kletzin 

Classes Nancy Wilson 

Copy Editor Chris Chisholm 

Business Manager Vickie Ondis 

Ad Sales Manager Mike Bell 

Hunter Publishing 

Representative J. B. Edwards 

Advisor Terry Hydell 

Staff: Wendy Allen, Anna Averett, Lisa 
Bell, Kristin Blevins, Danielle Bordeaux, 
Marianne Brot, Cindy Bunch, Rob Cage, 
Louise Compton, Jennifer Connell, Joelle 
Crum, Natalie Cvijanovich, Leanne Dog- 
gett, Joann Dyson, Mia Eskridge, Bonnie 
Flett, Susan Forbes, Mike Gerwe, Danny 
Gordon, Susan Hetherington, JefFHighfill, 
Steve Hissam, Ann Hobbs, Dottie Horn, 
Tibby Hueber, Frank loppolo, John Jack- 
man, Myers Johnson, Polly Ketner, Chris 
Maleno, Becky Maxwell, Dawn McGlo- 
hon, Eugenia Meimaridis, Chris Ryan, Bev- 
erly Stewart, Amy Van Oostrum, Stewart 
Waller, Durann Williams. 

Contributors: LuAnn Absher, April 
Adams, Scott Davis, Kim Helseth, Dale 
Louda, Julie McKeever, Bill Terry, Wendi 

Photography Staff: Brigitte Bridges, Head 
Photographer; Sam Greenwood, Head 
Photographer; Lori Abele, Diane Dahm, 
Frank Johnson, Ed McKee, Joey Jeffries, 
Mark Earnest, Jessica Livingston, Tom 
Rue, Terry Smith, Allen Whitehead, Janet 
Fort, JelF Chamberlain, Julie Wallin. 

Special Thanks to special people: to my parents, haul 
and Kay Draughn for their never ending support and 
encouragement, to Kim Bissette, my roommate, for 
putting up with me for six months full of hysteria and 
panic; to Harriet Kolmer. whom I can never thank 
enough for her help, advice, and encouragement; to 
Talmage Rogers, without whom there would be no 
index; to John jackman for being Faculty/Ad Editor 
for a day and doing such a great job, and finally to 
Chris Ryan who definitely enlivened the Howler 
Office with his stories. 


Volume 83 of the Wake Forest University 
Howler was printed by Hunter Publishing 
Company of Winston-Salem. North Caroli- 
na using the offset lithography process. 
The trim size of the 1985 Howler was 
9"xl2". and it contained 320 pages. The 
pages were 80lb with a dull finish. The 
cover was embossed lexotone of ultrama- 
rine blue with a silver foil stamp. 

The Howler contained 61 pages of 4- 
color. Spot color was chosen from the Pan- 
tone Matching System. Spot colors con- 
sisted ofPMS282C and PMS 130C . 

Student portraits were photographed 
and processed by Delma Studios of New 
Vor/c, New York. 

Typestyles were as follows: Body copy — 
lOpt Caledonia; Opening body copy — 
12pt Caledonia, First letter of each article 
— 24pt Caledonia Bold; Captions — 8pt 
Caledonia; Photo credits — 6pt Caledonia. 
Headlines varied in typestyles and size. 
Those included were Titnes Roman, Times 
Roman Italics, Caledonia, Helvetica Bold 
Outline, Quadrata, Korinna and Avant Ex- 
tra Light. All headlines were prepared by 
Hunter, except for classes headlines which 
were done by Jennepher Hart. 

The 1985 Howler had a press run of 
3,000. The Howler was prepared by an 
all-volunteer staff. 

The Editor's 

Last Look . . . 

It has been one year since, with some 
encouragement from Martha Jackson, I de- 
cided to become Editor of the 1985 How- 
ler. At that time I don't think I realized the 
amount of time and work it took to coordi- 
nate a 320 page book in six months, but now 
I do. Amid frustration, panic, exhaustion, 
and sometimes even tears, I and the 1985 
Howler staff survived and accomplished 
the task of producing a yearbook. To the 
Howler staff I owe my sincere gratitude 
and to my editors that stuck it out, I can 
never fully express my appreciation, I have 
grown to care deeply for all of you. 

I hope that each editor and staff member 
feels exceptionally proud when he or she 
sees the 1985 Howler and realizes that the 
late nights, no weekends, and hard work 

did not go unrewarded. To the Wake 
Forest community, I hope you also feel a 
sense of pride, not only in the school and 
the students, but also in the students who 
contributed to the yearbook, for they de- 
serve your applause. 

As for me, I look not only at the book 
with pride, but also as a symbol of re- 
membrance of the times spent in Reynolda 
Hall and of the memories shared with the 
staff. I realize that it is time for me to step 
down and move onward, while someone 
else takes my place. I can only wish for 
them the friendships, the self-confidence, 
and the feeling of accomplishment that I 
have gained in being Editor of the 1985 

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